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Full text of "Marhiscan (1971)"



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Individualism— the 
key word at JMHS. 
Trying to do his 
best in anything that 
he pursues, a 
Patriot exemplifies 
Loyalty— to himself 
and his school. 





The Flag waving in 
the breeze, people 
standing up for what 
they believe in— 
all these symbolize 
strength. To be 
strong in character— 
this is our goal. 





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Freedom of expres- 
sion in garb, ac- 
tivities—Searching 
for truth in the 
world; JMHS- 
where "Patriots can 
Arise and be Loyal 
Strong and True." 






Reigning over the 1970 Junior Prom, "Land of the Midnight Sun" are Holly Noble and 
Greg Mayfield. They were chosen by members of the junior class who attended the an- 
nual special event in the main foyer. 

Playing under the Sullivan Field Lights, the John Marshall Fighting Patriots supplied the 
Homecoming crowd with many exciting moments before bowing after a hard fought battle 
to the Chatard Trojans, 31-12. 

The 1970 Homecoming Court and Escorts — BOTTOM ROW: Nikki Longworth, Holly Noble, 
queen, Debbie Thompson, Jackie Thompson, Jody Thompson. TOP ROW: Russ Swan, 
Steve Mitchell, Dave Disher, Jim Morgan, Chuck Dyke. 



Holly Reigns 
At Both Prom, 
Homecoming 



Traveling to "The Land of the 
Midnight Sun," juniors held their 
prom on May 16. Entering the main 
foyer they found the halls decorated 
with Nordic ships, suns and Viking 
relics, all reminiscent of the Viking 
era. Black and gold was the central 
color scheme. Music was provided by 
the North Central Dance Band. 
Holly Noble and Greg Mayfield were 
crowned queen and king of the an- 
nual event. 

Celebrating Homecoming on Oc- 
tober 16, Marshall students wel- 
comed back alumni. The celebration 
included pre-game show by the band 
and Patriettes. During half time class 
and club floats paraded around the 
track and winners were announced. 
Concluding the half time show the 
queen candidates were driven around 
the track in golf carts. Holly Noble 
was crowned homecoming queen 
after the all school election. 






Symbolizing achievement is the JMHS diploma. A hard earned 
document, it represents a goal worth reaching for — being well 
educated to anticipate tomorrow. 

Radiantly accepting congratulations from Steve Knapp after be- 
ing crowned queen during the intermission of the 1970 Military 
Ball "Fly Me to the Moon" is Vickie Purcell. 

Puzzled by all the different varieties of food available in the cafe- 
teria, these freshmen boys take a few minutes to decide what 
they would like to have for lunch. 



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Using the Instructional Material Center magazine section, students keep up on all the 
latest news. All the latest magazines and newspapers are available in the library. Stu- 
dents may check out back issues of magazines and newspapers. 





Performing during a home football game 
are football Patriettes Julie Delks and 
Becky Strothman. 

Taking time out from her many respon- 
sibilities as Director of the IMC is Mrs. 
Virginia McDonald. 



11 




Be Loyal to 







12 



yourself through ACADEMICS 



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13 





ABOVE — With the aid of Mr. Jack Davies, Paul Firth leads his 
English 3g class in a group discussion over themes in their lit- 
erature book. These discussions allow the class to express ideas. 



ABOVE — Making good use of the modern equipment available 
in the Instructional Material Center is freshman Silas Lee. He 
found out that listening to records is a good method of learning. 



RIGHT — Mr. Greg Shelton and Mr. Byron Cooper set up the Video- 
Tape Recorder for the faculty inservice program. The speech, 
drama and journalism students often used this equipment. 

BELOW — Preparing a film for classroom representation is senior 
Steve Boling and junior Larry Bryant. Assisting them in the audio 
visual room in his free period is English teacher Mr. Greg Shelton. 






ABOVE — Helping a confused student with a perplexing problem is Miss Janet Stafford. 
Miss Stafford also helps sponsor the Debate Team and FTA. Her sophomore English 
class is working on term papers that are required to pass the course. 



Pat's use 
the process 
of learning 



New ways of communications are 
being introduced in the English 
classes. Freshman students are 
being introduced to new words to 
help increase their vocabulary. 
Sophomores, juniors and seniors 
learn the unique method of writing 
research papers. 

Drama and Speech classes help 
prepare for the production of many 
of the Patriot plays. In Drama class, 
students learn the correct method of 
putting stage makeup on. In speech 
class, students learn the techniques 
of good speaking procedures and to 
over emphasize facial expression. 
The Instructional Material Center 
provides tapes, records and film- 
strips which aid in the process of 
learning. 





ABOVE — Deeply involved in his book, this student is able to ap- 
preciate the equipment in the reading lab. Orientation classes 
regularly receive aid in reading from Mrs. Jane Zerbo's Lab. 



15 





ABOVE — Greg Mayfield and Les Rutan, 
checking voter registrations, shared pre- 
cinct responsibility in the November 7 
Mock Election at Marshall. 

UPPER LEFT — Not only was the group of 
students considered in the Nov. 3 elec- 
tion, but the individual voted for his 
choice. 

BELOW — Preparing for his first class, Mr. 
Richard Hedges tries an interesting and 
meaningful discussion. 



16 






Pat's study 
the world's 
relationships 



Metropolitan Society, a new course 
offered in the Social Studies De- 
partment is a laboratory study deal- 
ing with the major problems of major 
cities. Each student in class is given 
a problem of a major city and studies 
the background, history and prob- 
lems of the city. Students attempt 
to find methods of solving these 
problems. The course is offered for 
one semester only. 

Government emphasizes the im- 
portance of state and local govern- 
ments. In economics, seniors are 
taught the proper way of handling 
money. United States history, world 
history, world geography and Indiana 
history are the other courses offered 
in the Social Studies department to 
further the culture of the individual. 



LOWER LEFT — Listening intently and 
evaluating what is said, is this group of 
juniors in Mr. Harvey's U. S. class. 

BELOW — Steadily concentrating and un- 
derstanding what he's reading in govern- 
ment class, is senior, Dave Essex. 




17 




ABOVE: Using the overhead, Mr. Carl 
Hines discusses the problems of last 
night's homework to a class of freshman 
in General Math I. 

LOWER RIGHT: A c/oseup of a student 
experimenting with the new computer ter- 
minal gives us an impression of how the 
computer works. 

UPPER RIGHT: Demonstrating the effec- 
tiveness of the computer terminal is ju- 
nior, Robert Copus. The terminal is used 
to save time in data processing. 





18 




Computers 
fascinating 
to mathmen 



The computer math classes are 
working with a 1250 Honeywell 
through a computer terminal. The 
terminal resembles a teletypewriter 
with a paper tape punch and reader. 
Typing at ten characters per second 
the terminal saves time. 

Mr. Robert Carr heads the mathe- 
matics department. General Math I 
and II prepares the Marshallites for 
further training in mathematics. 
Trigonometry is the study of six 
trigonometric functions, where as 
Geometry deals with the relationship 
of points, lines, and planes. 

The math department offers 
courses that will aid Marshallites in 
their future technological world. 



BELOW — Giving suggestions to junior 
Robert Copus, on finding a method of 
working a difficult equation is Mr. Robert 
Carr. 



ABOVE — Explaining an unclear and troublesome problem to her attentive Algebra I class 
is Miss Elaine Teter, one of the new staff members this year at John Marshall. Algebra 
students take this course in preparation for a higher math. 




19 







THINK 




ABOVE: To insure the experiment will be a success, a Chemistry I 
student weighs the correct amount of sulphur with the help of a 
modern weighing scale supplied in class. 

Having just completed the heating and process of filtering are 
junior chemistry students, Jerry Goebel and David Noble. These 
students have boiled off the filtrate in order to make determina- 



Explaining the correct procedure of writing an interesting but 
thorough lab interpretation is Biology teacher, Mr. Randy Lamb. 
Helping grade papers is lab assistant, Kathy O'Connor. 

tions required for their analysis. Students are required to perform 
experiments and observations with various kinds of acids and 
chemicals in order to pass the Chemistry course. 



20 





Both Chemistry and Physics students find, the slide rule an invaluable instrument when 
they try to work out square roots, multiply, or divide. Learning to use the slide rule takes 
time. 



Field trips 
enliven daily 
science work 



Marshall's Science Department 
encourages each of its students en- 
rolled in its numerous classes to 
develop the skill and interest in the 
field of science. The Science Depart- 
ment is headed by Mr. Robert 
Weaver. 

Starting with biology, students ac- 
quire a deeper appreciation of living 
things by observing birds, collecting 
insects and collecting leaves. In 
chemistry and physical science stu- 
dents become acquainted with chem- 
icals and learn about atomic struc- 
ture. In physics class, students dis- 
cuss the Laws of Gravity, scalar and 
vector properties. Anatomy, the 
study of the body involves the dis- 
section of animals to gain an under- 
standing of human bones and 
muscles. 




Having just constructed a perfect model of a compound carbon 
molecule using different colored gumdrops is one of the students 
in Biology 1. The make-up of the atom along with the basic laws 



and principles of atomic structure and theory were studied in 
biology. 



21 




ABOVE — Leading her class in singing songs is French teacher, Miss 
Signorino. Many classes were required to read a book written en- 
tirely in French and to discuss the book during class sessions. 

UPPER RIGHT — Pam Preston, Delda Heath, and Kris Ewry listen 
attentatively in German class to a discussion led by Mr. Brice Tres- 
sler one of the Foreign Language teachers at JMHS. 

LOWER RIGHT — Working on their homework during the time given 
in their Spanish 5 class are Debbie Qualizza, Doug Elmore, and 
Karen Morgan. They are three of the many students in Spanish. 




22 




Foreign language study 
also aids students' English 



Gaining a basic understanding 
and culture of a language, Marshall's 
foreign language students learn to 
communicate with our foreign neigh- 
bors. Exchanging ideas from one 
language to another and preserving 
the basic meaning is a highly diffi- 
cult task. Students must not over- 
look the rules of good grammar. In 
the beginning of the course, students 
face basic dialogues, followed by 
grammar and literature study. 

The Foreign Language Depart- 
ment offers four years of French, 
German, Latin, Spanish and a one- 
semester course in Derivatives. The 
materials used for presentation in 
learning are maps, overhead pro- 
jectors and the language laboratory. 




Mr. Millard Arnold heads the Foreign 
Language Department. He is new to 
Marshall and teaches Spanish and 
French. 

Students learn to sing and enjoy 
songs of their language that they 
are studying. A student can compre- 
hend and improve his English gram- 
mar and composition through his 
study of foreign language. Skits aid 
the students in using their language 
more conversationally. Students 
studying a foreign language gain not 
only academic training, but also an 
insight into other people of the 
world. Language is one tool that 
people can use to make the world a 
better place in which to live. 




Studying diligently during class with the 
aid and assistance of her Spanish book is 
junior Terry Weaver. 



23 





An important finish to any sewing project, whether a simple apron or a suit, is the press- 
ing of darts, seams, sleeves, facings, pleats, and hems. Tailoring requires special care. 



Calling attention to girl's fashion is an 
original display set up in the Home Eco- 
nomics Department. 



Demonstrating how to measure and pin in a hem, Mrs. Marilyn 
Johananneson measures a student's dress length, to make cer- 
tain the ruler and the pins are straight. 





Working on her jumper, junior Sandy South presses the seam be- 
fore she completes the project and prepares to turn it in to her 
Home Economics teacher for a final grade. 



Girls sharpen homemaking 



tools— cooking and sewing 






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IE YOU 1 

- 

FOR THE) 
CLOTH! 

YOU 
WE** 



For future homemaking and pro- 
fessional use, Marshall girls acquire 
knowledge in clothing, foods, family 
living, and home nursing form the 
Home Economics Department. 
Clothing l-IV includes a study of 
fabrics and fashion design. Clothing 
classes help each girl design and 
make her own clothes. In Foods l-IV 
girls are taught to preserve foods 
and they learn the basic pattern of 
planning, preparing and serving 
well-balanced meals. In Family Liv- 
ing, students try to communicate 
with themselves, their parents and 
their friends. The course teaches 
them what to expect from marriage 
and other adult considerations. 



Home nursing helps prepare girls in 
the caring of injuries which might 
occur around the home. 

Health education plays a vital part 
in helping students decide and rea- 
lize what they should do in order to 
lead normal healthy lives. The study 
of drug abuse, the use of alcohol 
and tobacco may change the indi- 
vidual's attitude towards life. Health 
students study hygiene and the 
muscles and bones of the human 
body. Nutrition and mental health is 
also studied. Students learn about 
the functions and different parts and 
the symptoms, prevention and ana- 
lyzation of disease. 




In Foods Class I, freshman Robin Bonebrake and sophomore Sue 
Skaggs demonstrate the correct procedure of checking to see if the 
biscuits they are preparing are ready to serve. In Foods, students 



plan and prepare well balanced meals. This includes the proper 
method of boiling water to more complicated recipes. The timing 
of the meal is very difficult to learn. 



25 




Members of the Music Appreciation class listen to and try and 
pick out a certain melody. Music majors may take this class in 
order to better their understanding of music. 

Performing at Commencement, one of their many performances 
throughout the year are the Marshallaires. Students are chosen 
from the Choir for this special musical group. 




Members of the Liberty Belles, a special girls singing group, prac- 
tice for an upcoming performance. The Liberty Belles took part 
in the special Christmas program sponsored by Music Department. 



They also performed at Lafayette Square and many other places 
throughout the city and surrounding area. 



26 





Accompanist, Mrs. Anna Hinton, plays for 
choral groups during practice and special 
performances. 



Rhythm, sound 
vital study 
for musicians 



All music class participants find 
the opportunity to develop an appre- 
ciation and understanding of basic 
music theories. The students in girls 
and boys chorus classes learn the 
values of harmony and rhythm. In- 
strumentalists also have the chance 
to expand their musical knowledge 
and gain performer status for school 
productions. 

Those who become proficient in 
their respective areas may audition 
for one of the five performing 
groups; the concert choir, Liberty 
Belles, Marshallaires, Symphonic 
Band and Orchestra. These groups 
entertain throughout the year for 
school assemblies and community 
social functions. 





To direct "The Star Spangled Banner" during the football pre-game performance, March- 
ing Band conductor, Mr. Steven Humphrey, calls the band to attention in their formation 
on Sullivan Field. 



27 





ABOVE — Taking calls in the office at the main switchboard is 
senior Vanessa Sicking. Starting early in the morning the switch- 
board is kept busy throughout the day. 

UPPER RIGHT — Working hard on an assignment during class in 
bookkeeping are seniors Terri Webb and Kathy Parrot. In this class 
different bookkeeping and financing skills are taught. 

BELOW — Getting used to the feel and rhythm of the keys is this 
hard working Typing 3 student. Learning to type with speed and 
accuracy are the goals for typing students. 



28 





ABOVE — Grading tests, checking papers and teaching correct typ- 
ing procedure to the students in her classes is Miss Jean Uesseler, 
one of the many business teachers at Marshall. 




Business includes clerical 
and merchandising education 



Under the supervision of Mrs. 
Janet Weaver, the Business Educa- 
tion Department at Marshall pro- 
vides an all around knowledge of 
several business fields. Various 
classes such as general business, 
clerical practice, salesmanship, mer- 
chandising, shorthand, bookkeeping, 
and typing are available through the 
Business Department to achieve this 
goal. 

In General Business, students be- 
come aware of the growing needs for 
competent employees in business. 
Displays are set up and sales situa- 
tions are demonstrated in Salesman- 
ship and Merchandising, the two 
courses required as a prerequisite 



for Distributive Education. Office 
work copying, financing, and the use 
of office machinery are the basics 
taught in Clerical Practice while in 
Bookkeeping different methods of re- 
cording and financing are learned. 
Finger coordination and speed are 
necessary for good typing skills. In 
Shorthand, students learn quicker 
and surer methods to write the 
alphabet. Business Arithmetic 
stresses the basic mathematics as 
applied to business problems. 

Automation is playing an increas- 
ingly important role in today's world 
and computerized career data 
processing was part of the 
curriculum. 




Surrounded by clicking typewriter keys and the low murmur of her 
classmates voices is Betsy McKenna a Typing 3 student. In class 
the skills learned in Typing 1 are used when the students are re- 



quired to type different forms, papers, and letters. Everyone also 
receives a chance to use the electric typewriters that are made 
available through the department. 



29 





Finding after school part time jobs for students and directing the 
Industrial Cooperative training class, is the main job of Mr. Paul 
Hayes, I.C.T. director and coordinator. 



Trying to further their knowledge of on-the-job training are seniors, 
John Curran, Bill Breen, and Gordon Brown, discussing the cutting 
and processing of various kinds of meat. 




Learning the many rules of safety and importance of a job well 
done are very important factors in the training of a nurse. These 
senior girls are working under the direction of Miss Virginia Soltau, 



Educational Coordinator of Community Hospital, as nurse aides. 
Various jobs are performed by these girls as they strive to further 
their experience for future employment. 



30 




I.C.T. makes future plans 
D.E. promotes school play 



Electing officers, building a win- 
ning homecoming float, planning 
hayrides and an employee banquet 
and other out-of-school activities 
were among the many projects in- 
volving members of the Industrial 
Cooperative Training Class this year. 
The main purpose of the I.C.T. class 
is to give students a chance to work 
in various occupational fields where 
they can gain experience otherwise 
not available to them. Officers of the 
club are Melinda Holmes, president; 
Linda Benge, vice-president; Melissa 




Schroer, secretary; Ramona Flowers, 
treasurer and Marsha Elfers, 
parliamentarian. 

Handling the production and ad- 
vertising campaign for the school 
play "Arsenic and Old Lace", was 
the main job of the DECA club this 
year. Members of the DE class work 
primarily in nearby department 
stores as cashiers and stockboys. 
Providing meaningful projects for 
the students is the main purpose of 
the distributive education class. 



Demonstrating the correct way to operate a modern cash register to senior Dan McFarland, 
is Distributive Education coordinator Mr. Armstrong. Students must use their knowledge 
of working a cash register during their jobs on the D.E. program. 

LOWER RIGHT — Always trying to discover new and interesting projects for the Distributive 
Education Class is Mr. Timothy Armstrong the head advisor of D.E. The sale of candy 
was one of the most successful projects done this year. 




31 




Watching the road, Junior Kirby Kennedy along with other students 
enrolled in Drivers Education, practices his driving techniques in 
simulators that indicate whether or not they are using correct driv- 



ing procedure. The Drivers Education students are constantly 
under the supervision of John Marshall's qualified Drivers Educa- 
tion instructor, Mr. Rodrick Shaw. 




Standing at attention, John Marshall's ROTC prepare to be in- 
spected by Colonel Geiger who came to Marshall last spring from 
Fort Benjamin Harrison. They are being inspected for Federal In- 



spection Day. The ROTC must remain at attention until they are 
given the command "at ease," however, the group received a sat- 
isfactory rating. 



32 




Headstands are only a portion of the tumbling exercises physical education students learn 
to help them strengthen their body control. When the boys first practice a new exercise, 
safety teams save bruises and bones. 




Patriots do 
drill work 
in PE, ROTC 



In ROTC both boys and girls par- 
ticipate in the military life. Students 
undergo heavy training to become 
expert marchers and marksmen. All 
ROTC students take part in the Fed- 
eral Inspection and in inspection in 
the class. Miss Virginia Esten spon- 
sors the girl's drill team, while Ser- 
geant Richard Stoe conducts the 
boy's ROTC. 

Driver Education is offered for 
students wishing to gain knowledge 
and experience of cars and driving. 
Simulators help give realistic prac- 
tice to beginning drivers. 

Students are required to take two 
semesters of Physical Education. 
Students participate in sports keyed 
to the season. Advanced classes are 
also offered. 




Advanced physical education students play 
badminton among other games such as 
basketball, baseball, and tennis. 

Running relays in only a portion of the 
beginning physical education class. Girls 
build both poise and coordination. 



33 








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y 







Looking questioningly at his artist's brush, this cartoon character 
illustrates that art isn't all seriousness and realism. Students often 
enter poster contests. 



Trying to capture your real "self" from a mirror for an exercise in 
self-portraits is an agonizing, frustrating and wrinkle-finding ex- 
perience in Mr. Glore's class. 



Advanced art students such as senior Brenda Keith soon develop 
a sense of proportion and color when they enlarge pictures and 
work in charcoal, water color, and oil. 

Leather work in craft arts demands an imaginative design, close 
pattern cutout, and careful hand finishing as these Patriots find 
when they make leather coin purses. 




34 




Imagination 
large role 
in art skill 



With a wide variety of Art classes, 
students find the chance to use 
many kinds of materials and skills in 
a creative manner. In the first two 
years of art, basic fundamentals are 
taught which emphasize color and 
design. Students may continue in 
the creative atmosphere of the com- 
mercial art class which prepares fu- 
ture artists for professional jobs. Art 
students also perform school ser- 
vices by designing posters, pro- 
grams, and stage decorations. 

In craft arts, students are trained 
to use both their hands and imagi- 
nations to produce items of both 
practical use and luxury. Work is 
done in weaving, ceramics, enamel- 
ing, and leather. Students in jewelry 
use soft metals to fashion rings, 
bracelets, pins, and necklaces which 
are made and given as gifts. 



As part of John Marshall's sesquicentennial activities, student artists designed a mural 
which portrays "Marshall moments." The mural includes Mr. Thomas Haynes laying the 

cornerstone, John Marshall. The John Marshall Flag and Larry Bullington, Marshall's first 
basketball All-Star player. 



35 




Students enrolled in auto mechanics class experience difficult 
tasks such as the changing of brake shoes of the braking system 
as this future mechanic is doing. 





Printing shop class is equipped with many simple to complex 
machines. Bill Center, junior, gains knowledge of the linotype 
machine by experimenting with it in class. 




Mechanical drawing classes learn to accomplish the many steps 
of drafting a floor plan of a house which is one of the required 
projects students must turn in. 



Machine shop enables a student at JMHS to gain experience with 
many various machines. Joe Kelle, junior, operates a drill press 
with the safe methods learned in class. 



36 




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Carefully joining the roof line on his model home, sophomore Dennis Cummings is learning 
to make his drawing a reality in architectural drawing. From blue print to building takes 
time, talent, and patience to get a "professional job." 



'Shop' work 
puts theory 
into practice 



Preparing Marshallites for im- 
mediate jobs upon their graduation 
and providing the basic education 
for further specialization in engi- 
neering architecture, and other 
fields is the goal of the Industrial 
Arts department. 

Wood, metal, electricity, and ma- 
chine shop courses provide the 
background necessary for further 
specialization in these areas. 

In auto shop, students study the 
working of transmissions, the repair 
of automotive electrical systems, 
and accessories, and functions of 
the automotive engine. Print shop 
students study the fundamentals of 
the correct type faces for various 
purposes. Mechanical drawing de- 
velops skills and techniques needed 
for entrance into the drafting field. 



Auto Mechanics prepares John Marshall students for the fast mov- 
ing world of cars. Practical experience, such as tearing down an 
engine, learning to do minor repair, and finding how to do "up- 



keep" on cars is a blending of theory and practice in this indus- 
trial course. An important part of this course is learning safe 
methods to make repairs. 









Be Loyal to 




38 



yourself through ACTIVITIES 





SYMPHONIC WIND ENSEMBLE: BOTTOM ROW: Partridge, Kimsey, 
Ramer, Woody, Wells, Colon, Hall, Jarchow, Piddcock. SECOND 
ROW — Greeson, Elfers, Boughton, Wommack, Lorton, J. Davis, 
Cottone, Wallace, McGaughey, Davis, Barnett. THIRD ROW — 
Lucas, J. Sinnett, Bunner, Byerley, Blaydoe, Banks, Long, Thomer- 



son, Pickrell, Luby, Parmerlee, Doan, Nordieck, St. Clair, Eisinger, 
D. Sinnett, Hawthorne, Davis, Moran. TOP ROW — Ebert, Rether- 
ford, Crawley, Rogier, Miller, Cornelius. The Ensemble is composed 
of woodwinds, brass and percussion which are under the direction 
of Mr. Stephen Humphreys. 




The John Marshall High School Marching Band clad in their still- 
new uniforms pose in front of Sullivan Field bleachers during the 
pre-game activities. Adding the extra touch of color to half-time, 



the red-white-and blue marchers led by senior Mike McGaughey 
under the direction of band leader Mr. Stephen Humphreys per- 
form intricate formations. 



40 



Bandsmen perform at home, Circle, concerts 




FOOTBALL PATRIETTES: BOTTOM ROW— Beth Wright, Sharon Tooley, Debbie Wells, Karen 
Fitzpatrick, Julie Delks. TOP ROW — Nikki Longwoth, Vickie Griffith, Jody Thompson, 
Debbie Thompson, Susan Trowbridge, Laurette Harlan, Becky Strothman. Twelve girls 
accompanied the 72 members of the JMHS marching band at all appearances. The girls 
presented half-time routines such as "Stripper", "Alley Cat" and others which highlighted 
the half-time shows at football and basketball games. 



Drum Major senior Mike McGaug- 
hey lead the 72 Marching Patriots 
through a colorful and an exciting 
different year. Practice for their 
first appearance of the football 
Jamboree began the last two weeks 
of summer vacation. 

With a membership of 60, the 
Symphonic Band plays pop and for- 
mal concerts and participated in the 
State Band Contest of the Indiana 
School Music Association. White 
formals trimmed in lace were worn 
by the girls when they performed. 
The boys were seen in black tuxes. 

The Marching Patriettes, under 
the direction of Mrs. Martha Griffin, 
marched with the band at all events. 
They provided half-time shows for 
all home football games. 



ORCHESTRA (STRINGS): BOTTOM ROW— 
Johnson, Lembcke, Brewster. TOP ROW — 
Dyke, Shanks, Bradford, Lewallen, Shoults, 
Nell. 



John Marshall High School Marching Band 
and football Patriettes perform around the 
monument circle. 



•- 50»P« 






GIRLS ENSEMBLE: BOTTOM ROW— Virginia Barnett, Regina Tomp- 
kins, Linda Levine, Sharon Hoffman. SECOND ROW — Debbie 
Lewis, Sharon Lucas, Lynne Wommack. STANDING — Jackie Jarvis, 
Debbie Miller, Debbie Byers. The girls all wear green dresses. 
Not pictured is Nikki Longworth. 



CONCERT CHOIR: BOTTOM ROW— Dikum, Kimbel, Mahan, Barnes, 
Miller, Lucas, Drake, Fledderjohn, Hoffman, Longsworth, Allegree, 
Justus. SECOND ROW — Williams, Jarvis, Tarkington, Below, Gluff, 
Fuller, Weaver, Venis, Murphy, Burton, Tompkins, Krug, Alcorn, 
Geobel. THIRD ROW — South, Eaton, Barnett, Breeden, Parks, 




LIBERTY BELLES: BOTTOM ROW— M. Colon, M. Crockett, K. Mc- 
Duffie, D. Lewis, J. Delks, L. Wommack, V. Walters, J. Medford, S. 
Brancheau. SECOND ROW — K. Day, S. Trotter, L. Sentman, K. 
Risser, B. Hammond, D. McDowell, V. Browning, P. Marks, B. Hat- 
field. TOP ROW: L. Inman, L. Levine, T. McMillan, T. Manning, 



L. Cory, M. Muldrow, N. Lacy, J. Brewster, C. Tarkington, M. Bayle, 
D. Byers, C. Vickers. Liberty Belles performed at many places in 
the community during the year. Christmas spirit was heard in their 
voices at the school Christmas production where the girls sang 
arrangements of modern songs. 



42 




Long, Miller, Elmore, Nordsieck, Shoults, Lewallen, Lummis, Brake, Shank. TOP ROW — 
Parmerlee, Jones, Ruby, Moore, Jones, St. Clair, Davis, McGill, Hall, Bixler, McDowell, 
Welhoelter, McClain, Wheasler, Kauffman, Murray. Concert Choir sang on the circle at 
Christmas. The choir performed at Clowes, too. The record produced in the spring was 
composed of various songs. 



Music groups 
'sing out' 
for locale 



Marshallaires, Concert Choir, Girls 
Ensemble, and Liberty Belles per- 
formed at civic and community or- 
ganizations. Performances took 
place during Christmas on the Circle 
and at the Clowes Hall Festival, the 
All State Choir, and school produc- 
tions. The Concert Choir consists of 
60 members dressed in blue robes. 
Liberty Belles have 40 female vo- 
calists dressed in long black skirts 
with white ruffled blouses. The Girls 
Ensemble is a new vocal group 
dressed in green dresses. Marshall- 
aires' attire for the girls are purple 
pant suits and velvet formal gowns. 
The boys wear black tuxes. 



MARSHALLAIRES: FRONT ROW— Debbie Justus, Marsha Kimbel, 
Sandy Barnes, Susan Murray, Cathy Mahan, Marsha Parmelee, 
Terri Kauffman, Patti Ruby. BOTTOM ROW — Tom Fuller, Don 
Weaver, Jeff Venis, Bill Breeden, Mike McGill, Larry Bixler, Charles 
Welhoelter, Don Miller. Marshallaires were participants in state 




singing contests and placed first. The Marshallaires attire con- 
sists of black tuxes for the boys and purple pants suits and formal 
maroon velvet gowns for the girls. The singing group possesses 
the finest singing ability and musical talents at Marshall. They 
are sponsored by Mr. Gayle Byers. 






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BASKETBALL PATRIETTES: BOTTOM ROW— Judy Gladden, Sandy 
Harris, Vickie Crawley, Linda Lummis, Debbie Lewis, Beth Wright, 
Karen Fitzpatrick, Debbie Wells, Melissa Schroer, Marjorie Bunnel. 
TOP ROW — Jane Worsham, Pam Doan, Vickie Griffith, Nora Fled- 
derjohn, Marsha Parmerlee, Susan Trowbridge, Jody Thompson, 



Sandy Piers, Regina Tompkins, Ruth Steadman, Ann Dugan, Mary 
Kanter, Jan Rosemier, Stacy Nelley, Donna Totton, Kathy Goffinet, 
Mary Sahm, Lynne Inman, Diane Harmon, Sharon Tooley, Marsha 
Kimbel. The senior Patriettes choreographed the different halftime 
routines. 




Dancing to the tunes of Broadway, sophomore Sandy Piers goes 
to town in her top hat and tails as the John Marshall Marching 
Patriettes presented, "A Night On Broadway". The girls highlight 
halftime with new and different outfits and routines thought up 
by the girls themselves. 




Patriettes go mod as they swing to the sounds of "Raindrops Keep 
Falling On My Head". The routine was choreographer by senior 
Jody Thompson. 



44 



Cheerblock, Patriettes, Band 'color' games 




Aroused with enthusiasm the Cheerblock helps to add school spirit to all home basketball 
games. The Cheerblock is made up of all girls interested in cheering along with the cheer- 
leaders. The red vests, blue skirts and red and white mittens were seen at every home 
basketball games and wrestling matches. Before the game, the Cheerblock did hand- 
motions with the pep band and cheerleaders. 




With a spark of enthusiasm, spirit, 
is aroused and carried out onto the 
floor by the members of the cheer- 
block. The cheerblock members are 
required to attend all home basket- 
ball games, one away game and one 
home wrestling match. The cheer- 
block is made up of freshman 
through senior girls. 

Presenting attractive half-time en- 
tertainment for all home basketball 
games are the Patriettes. The Patri- 
ettes take on a new look this year, 
which includes different outfits and 
routines for every show. This year 
the Patriettes have a mascot. She is 
three year old Lisa Dillion, daughter 
of sponsor Mrs. Norma Dillion. 

The pep band is made up of cho- 
sen band members. The band plays 
at all pep sessions. It helps to pro- 
mote spirit throughout the year. 




Little Lisa Dillion, the Patriettes' mascot, 
tips her hat to the Marshall fans. Lisa 
adds attraction to the half-time shows. 

Providing lively music and entertainment 
for the Patriettes and basketball fans of 
John Marshall is the Pep Band. 



45 




Z CLUB: BOTTOM ROW— Colon, Gurnik, Benge, Bishop, Griffith, 
Cottone, Mahan Fledderjohn, Qualizza, Hiles, Gladden. SECOND 
ROW — Mrs. Hardwick; sponsor, Dilley, Hoffman, Foreman, Kain, 



Eaton, Rogers, Dickes, Baughman, Brewer, Parmerlee, Clements. 
TOP ROW — Lindsay, Graham, Tompkins, Hancock, Sering, Bow- 
man, Rub, Kantner. Greeson, Keith, Strothmann. 




STUDENT COUNCIL: SEATED — M. Morgan; treasurer, Rutan; parliamentary, B. Reckert; 
president; Parmerlee, vice president; Tompkins, secretary. BOTTOM ROW — Worsham, 
Kane, Schroer, Lamburg, Leon, Gladden, Askern, Copus, Dye, Crawley, Fledderjohn, Delks, 
Roberts, Kepner, Hiles, Brandenburg, Noble, Goebel. SECOND ROW — Shanks, Mason, 
Hoffman, Walford, Wright, Roberts, Stevens, Knox, K. Roberts, McFarland, Barnett, Page, 



Science Seminar members John Johnson, 
Cindy Rogers and Dave Hirsh participate 
in discussions at The IU Med Center. 




46 




NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY: BOTTOM ROW — Fledderjohn, Griffith, Parmerlee, Qualizza, 
Hiles. SECOND ROW — Lindsay, Strothmann, Rogers, Mayfield, Dickes, Keith. TOP ROW — 
Mr. Burleson; sponsor, Pickrell, Bowman, Walls, Hancock, Mrs. Janet Weaver; sponsor. 

Longworth, Tishner, Jones, L. Kane, T. Shank, Hockman, Edwards, 
Hurless. TOP ROW: Mrs. Marlyn, sponsor; Ginger, Clasebell, De- 
ruiter, Brown, Wray, Campbell, Kimsey, Jones, Lee, Mayfield, 
Mills, Muffler, Day, Street Moyer, sponsor; Mrs. Marjorie Christie. 
Student council meets 3rd and 8th periods. 



Quiz Team 
nears top 

in contest 



Appearing on the television pro- 
gram "Exercise in Knowledge" are 
members of the Quiz Team. Mem- 
bers must have a broad knowledge 
of a variety of facts. 

The girls in Z Club, an honorary 
club, may have been seen through- 
out the school in outfits of brown 
jumpers, white blouses and scarves. 

To be elegible for National Honor 
Society, an honorary organization, a 
junior must have a 6.75 grade aver- 
age and a senior must have a 6.25. 
Members are inducted in the spring 
on Tap Day. 

Promoting student interest in 
school affairs was the main goal of 
the Student Council. Students wrote 
suggestions for the council to con- 
sider. An open meeting was held in 
December and all students were 
welcome. 




C\ 



I 



**y^ 



A* 



m 



DH N K 



, O H N A DM 

JOHN MARSHALL 




DONNA >-q NORMAN 




BLESVILLE 



John Kimsey, John Moyer, Tom Beginnes, and Bob Copus repre- 
sent JMHS as the Quiz Team. Jim Kimsey was the alternate 
member. 



47 




YEARBOOK STAFF: BOTTOM ROW— Craig Burton (Head Photog 
rapher), Sharon Crowe, Carol Williams, Connie Coapstick, Pat Lew 
alien (Sports Editor), Missy Schroer (Activities and Copy Editor) 
Pam Vik (Business Manager), Myra Morgan (Editor-in-Chief) 
Marsha Elfers (Senior Album Editor), Kathy Wilkinson (Under 



class Album Editor), Ene Ruumas, Peggy Hardy. TOP ROW — Mark 
Combs, Sharon, Lucas, Debbie Jarchow, Denny Bush, Janet Pet- 
tingill, Judy Butler, Regina Tompkins, Barb Hatfield, Judy Mar- 
tian. Not pictured are staff members Debbie Yancey (Academic 
Editor), John Essex, and Rick Duncan. 




Senior Cathy Hiles was Editor-in-Chief of the Liberator first se- 
mester and senior Cindy Rogers was named Editor-in-Chief the 
second semester. 



Sen/or Myra Morgan, Editor-in-Chief of the Marchiscan, types the 
final copies of the album section after school. Myra find the back 
of the chair more convenient than the seat. 



48 




Communicators tell Pat Story in words, pix 




MARSHALL'S CHAPTER OF QUILL AND SCROLL: BOTTOM ROW— Myra Morgan, treasurer; 
Cathy Hiles, vice president; Debbie Knight, Missy Schroer, secretary; Marsha Elfers, TOP 
ROW — Bill Reckert; Steve Boiling; Cindy Roger, president; Alicia Alburtis; Craig Burton. 
Quill and Scroll is an honorary for publications members who have been one year on 
staff and have high academic standing. 



The Marhiscan and Liberator 
staffs rushed to meet the deadlines 
of John Marshall High School. 

Planning of the yearbook began 
months in advance. Each staff mem- 
ber worked efficiently to put pictures 
and words together. Miss Janet 
Eberle was yearbook adviser. 

The newspaper staff aspired to- 
ward accomplishing an informative, 
interesting, weekly newspaper. Ad- 
vised by Miss Marilyn Stone, a new 
teacher at JMHS, the Liberator staff 
changed the print style of the name 
plate of the newspaper in the spring. 

Marshall's Chapter of Quill and 
Scroll held two initiations, one in the 
fall for eligible seniors and one in 
the spring. 

Four staff members attended IU 
Journalism Institutes during the 
summer. Both staffs attended Quill 
and Scroll Press Day, Ball State and 
Franklin College Journalism Days. 




NEWSPAPER STAFF: BOTTOM ROW— Steve Boiling, Sports Editor; 
Debbie Knight, Page Four Editor; Cathy Rogers, Page One Editor; 
Cindy Rogers, Editor-in-Chief; Bette Goebel, Page Two Editor; Cathy 
Hiles, News Bureau. Alicia Alburtis, Business Manager; Lana 
Larkins, Jean Kane, Debbie Byers, Susan Brancheau, Glenda 



Smith, Diane Harding, Mari Hubbard, Miss Maryin Stone, Adviser. 
TOP ROW — Steve Hall, Business Manager; Jim Kimsey, Pat Sulli- 
van, Dale Wommack, Larry Jahnke, Mark Hood, Vern Walls, Head 
Photographer; John Moyer. The newspaper changed editor-in- 
chiefs during semester break. 



49 





Using the techniques they learned in Aero Space Club, seniors 
Steve Breedlove, Rick Kirksey, and Mike Katt prepare to launch 
a rocket during one of the many club activities. 



Members of the Naturalist Club pause for a group picture during 
their expedition to McCormicks Creek State Park. The Club visited 
many interesting places throughout the year. 



Sen/or Myra Morgan, secretary of Future Teachers of America, tries 
to persuade some interested friends to join the organization. FTA 
took a field trip to ISU. 





Thespian member Don Miller portrays the part of Teddy in Arsenic 
and Old Lace. A performer must gain a number of points to be 
considered a member. 



50 




AEROSPACE CLUB: LEFT TO RIGHT— Cameron, Breedlove, Kirksey, Hall, Seelzer, Thomp- 
son, Essex, Rogers, Kaiser, Dixon, Mr. Harold Brown. One of their projects included 
dropping football key-chains during Homecoming. 



Flying Club 
joins JMHS 
'extra' list 



The National Thespian Society is 
an honorary for outstanding per- 
formers. The Drama Club is made 
up of students interested in acting. 

The purpose of the History Club 
is to develop an interest and appre- 
ciation for historical values, while 
another club, the Future Teachers 
of America, try to learn as much as 
possible about the teaching pro- 
fession. 

Just Us is a collection of original 
essays, poems, and short stories by 
Marshall students. 

The purpose of Aerospace Club is 
to allow to learn more about space 
travel. 

Practicing ecology, the Naturalist 
Clubs lets the student become aware 
of nature and its beauty through ob- 
servation and participation. 





Concentration and hard work of senior 
John Johnson helped to build the stage 
setting of Arsenic and Old Lace. 



Making plans for various field trips are the members of History Club. Left to right are 
J. Sheehan, M. Asken, K. Meyer, D. Wells, D. Cartrer, M. Asken, D. Batry, S. Bishop, S. 
Asken, T. Bishop. The Club is sponsored by Mr. Dwight Shaw. 



51 



IJ2 




Vi\ 





RIFLETEAM — Members of the R.O.T.C. rifleteam are from left to 
right: Don Parks, Mac Mullihs, Steve Knapp, Terry Duling, Mike 
Hauser and Guy Collins. 

Liane Bowman Chess Club president, listens to Mr. Robert Carr, 
Math Department Chairman, and learns the logic needed to move 
her chessmen successfully through tournament play. 






Sen/or Steve Knapp fires for accuracy in the kneeling position. 
The Rifle Team practiced in the R.O.T.C. shooting range. They 
participated in many firing matches. 




GIRLS DRILL TEAM — Sandi Tucker, Sharon Johnson, Billie Brown, Cynthia Sayles, Valenda 
Newell, Rene Byrd, Pam Skelley, Cathy Sering, Jo Lynn Erby, Connie Oakes, Alma Hagoods, 
Mariruth Dickes, Kennetha Pascall, Pan Goodman, Barb Geyer, Alice Forte. 

Homecoming festivities were brightened by the Art Club's float, a chariot driven by "stu- 
dent slave power." The ICT float won the best club award presented by Mr. Thomas 
Haynes, principal, on Sullivan Field. 




Pat's clubs 
demonstrate 
varied likes 

With state and local competition 
the Chess Club encourages interest 
and appreciation in the game of 
chess. Ralleye Club sponsored nu- 
merous sport car rallies throughout 
the year. The Rifle Team repre- 
sented Marshall at all city rifle 
matches. 

Directing the Girls Military Drill 
Team in organizing military drill rou- 
tines and inventing new steps are 
senior Sandy Tucker and Miss Vir- 
ginia Esten. 

Bowling League met every Mon- 
day night. The League had a travel- 
ing trophy for the winning four top 
bowlers of Marshall and Warren 
Central. 

Spelunking provides the adven- 
turous student an opportunity to ex- 
plore caves and understand Indi- 
ana's natural history. 



French teacher Miss Nancy Signorino, who 
also sponsors the French Club, shows stu- 
dents the words to "Love is Blue." 




Formal dances, Patriot on Parade Variety 



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11 JQT) , 

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Sen/or Sandi Tucker smiles happily as she was crowned Military Ball queen by Mr. J. Ray 
Johnson. Sandi was escorted by sophomore Paul Smith. Crowning ceremonies were 
in the cafeteria where the dance took place. 




Freshman Jeff Terhune and Bob Gebhart work cautiously on pinning the corsages on 
freshman Barbara Shanks and Becky Haywood. The Military Ball was February 26th in 
the school cafeteria at 8:00 p.m. 




Freshman Glenda Brown sang "It's Im- 
possible" at the all-school talent show pre- 
sented March 26th and 27th at 8 O'clock. 



54 



show provide welcome interruption to studies 




"Americana" was the theme of 
the fourth annual ROTC Military Ball 
which was February 26. Decorations 
for this "Star Spangled" occasion 
included American flags and red, 
white and blue streamers. Tech's 
Dance Band supplied the music. 

While the theme of the Ball was 
very patriotic, the theme set for the 
all school talent show was nostalgic. 
Singing, dancing, production num- 
bers and comical skits created a 
night that one could remember "and 
then there was a time. ..." 

Modern decorations and lively 
music set the atmosphere for the 
annual turnabout dance sponsored 
by the Publications Department. 
"Turnabout 70" was the theme of 
the dance. 



Left — The seniors highlighted Marshall's 
all-school talent show as they presented 
the first days of the 12-years of school. 

Below — The Stone's Crossing set the beat 
of the annual turnabout dance. Apple 
cider was served for refreshments. 



Sen/or Nikki Longworth . . . then there was a time that Nikki 
reverted back to her childhood as she sat in a large rocking chair 
. . . And that's the truth. 





55 




Be Strong in 




56 



character through SPORTS 







57 




ABOVE — Cheerleaders lead our football 
players through a student-formed tunnel. 

RIGHT: JV CHEERLEADERS— BOTTOM 
ROW: M. Fulton. SECOND ROW: K. Mc- 
Duffie, J. Bulter. TOP ROW: J. Glasgo, 
S. Wheasler. 

BELOW: VARSITY CHEERLEADERS— 
(LEFT TO RIGHT): D. Nelson, L. Hartman, 
B. Schaaf, C. Roberts, A. Eckert, and N. 
Kasler. 





58 



Spirited sixteen lead Pat's in enthusiasm 




ABOVE: Cheerleaders encourage the spirit of the crowd. The JV cheerleaders help the 
varsity cheerleaders in many ways. Here the JV cheerleaders stand in the football sta- 
dium and cheer along with the varsity cheerleaders at a home game. 



Leading the crowd with cheers is 
one of the many duties of the cheer- 
leaders. The sixteen girls also plan 
pep sessions and paint spirit signs. 
The cheerleaders are chosen the 
previous year on poise, appearance, 
voice, citizenship, grade average, 
and presentation of cheers. Practice 
starts each year in August. 

The JV and varsity cheerleaders 
met one day last summer with all 
freshman girls interested in trying 
out for freshman cheerleading. The 
girls were told what the judges would 
be looking for and the cheerleaders 
taught the girls cheers. 

Learning new yells and techniques, 
the varsity and JV cheerleaders at- 
tended Firebird Cheerleaders Camp 
in Alma, Michigan. The girls were 
there four days and had competition 
every day. Varsity cheerleaders won 
two first, two second and one third 
place ribbons. JV also won ribbons. 
There were eleven 8th graders at- 
tending the camp from Indianapolis 
grade schools. The freshman squad 
were among the eleven. November 7 
is a day of State competition at 
Bloomington, Indiana for the girls. 




BELOW: FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS— BOTTOM ROW: Buffy Leon, Debbie Hartman. 
SECOND ROW: Evelyn Williams, Connie Coapstick. TOP ROW: Sherry Benham. The 
cheerleaders were chosen in the summer before school began in September. 



Cindy Roberts, varsity cheerleader, is en- 
thralled as she watches the Pat's noble 
try for victory. 




59 



Pat's GAA offers athletic opportunities while 





ABOVE— G.A.A. BASKETBALL TEAM— Bottom Row: B. 
grave, D. Arnold. Top Row: Coach Shirley Lambert, C. 
Evans, S. McGaughey, T. Daily. 



Dyke, E. Crow, S. McCinly, M. Mus- 
Keever, C. Wampler, P. Preston, C. 



LEFT — Serving the ball, Linda Hartman, a member of the Girls Athletic Association, dis- 
plays her skill as a volleyball player. During the volleyball season the G.A.A. goes into com- 
petition by playing other city schools. 




Receiving a high snap from the center is the quarterback of John 
Marshall's Girls Athletic Association Football team. The offensive 
front five are strongly containing the defense from rushing the 



passer. This girls team met every week in the fall where they play- 
ed touch football enthusiastically. 



60 



Lettermen contribute to school, community 




In the huddle Joe Wootan, Mike McCI 
ing a varsity basketball game. These 
ceive at the end of the season. 



imon and Gene Gholson talk over team strategy dur- 
boys work toward their "M" sweaters which they re- 



The Girl's Athletic Association, an 
after school club, was formed to give 
an equal chance at many of the 
sports that were once considered 
strictly male. The G.A.A. gives girls 
the chance to play basketball, base- 
ball, football, and volleyball. Under 
the direction of Miss Shirley Lam- 
bert, the G.A.A. has traveled to other 
schools such as Greenfield, Scecina, 
and Crispus Attucks. 

Proudly displaying "M" sweaters, 
the Lettermen's Club kept active by 
donating their leisure time to selling 
programs for basketball and football. 
The Club also sold stationary and 
carnations to buy sports equipment. 
They helped with programs and scor- 
ing at the wrestling sectionals at 
Marshall. This year the lettermen 
came up with enough money to buy 
a whirlpool bathing machine to mas- 
sage aching muscles. 




LETTERMEN'S CLUB — Bottom Row: J. Stockdale, L Schaaf, B. 
Copus, M. Gentry, D. Mason, L. Rutan, B. Muffler, J. Day (Presi- 
dent), M. Doan (Secretary), R. Ginger, S. Skelley. Second Row: 
B. Bordenkircher, D. McGinley, B. Walford, M. Cox, T. Larkins, J. 
Essex, B. Maxwell, B. Rutan, T. Hinman, W. Schnepp. Third Row: 



K. Hancock, G. Below, A. White, B. Reckert, R. Wilson, T. Brown, 
J. Kasler, M. Coapstick, G. Cranfill, D. Essex, M. Stevens. Top Row: 
P. Nuggent, T. Begines, G. Pettijohn, P. Smith, P. Hopper, J. Keele, 
D. Stephns, M. Rowley (Sgt. of Arms), C. Dyke, P. McCreery (V. 
President), T. Saure, P. Tessier, D. Baril, J. Nahre. 



61 



Reckert makes Star All-City Defensive Team; 




Deciding whether to take the play or the 
penalty, senior Bill Reckert accepts advice 
from Coach Hollowell. 

Sending in Randy Hopper, Mojo tries to 
combine a winning combination that is 
good for a touchdown. 



1970 VARSITY FOOTBALL 




Opp JMHS 


Shortridge 


14 


28 


Howe 


14 


26 


Wood 





18 


Lawrence 


35 


6 


Greenfield 


35 


6 


Ritter 


22 


14 


Chatard 


31 


12 


Roncalli 


16 


22 


Tech 


16 


40 


Scecina 


26 


38 


CITY RECORD- 


-6 wins, 2 




losses 






COUNTY RECORD— wins, 


2 


losses 








Varsity Footbail Players Jerry Booth, Andre White, Joe Kelle, Bob Wallford, Les Rutan, Bill 
Reckert, Gordon Cranfield, Don Mason, Paul Tessier, Mike Sipes, Joe Clements, and Rick 
Wilson celebrate the Homecoming Victory. 




%/f 



62 



Pats foil sportswriters, enjoy 6-4 season 




Authorities predicted a losing 
season for John Marshall after the 
loss of four All-City players. The 
team proved that pre-season pre- 
dictions are not always true as they 
won their first three games. 

Key injuries and several mistakes 
led to four straight defeats, however 
the team found the winning combi- 
nation to finish the season with a 
6-4 record. Senior Bill Reckert 
made the Star All-City Defensive 
Team, while juniors Bill Muffler and 
Mike Gentry had an Honorable Men- 
tion to the team. 

Basically, the statistics totals for 
the season rested upon six players: 
Mike (Zeke) Gentry, Bill (Ramblin) 
Reckert, Bill (Midas) Muffler, Paul 
(Five-O) Tessier, Bob (Kircher) Bor- 
denkircher, and Les (Rooten Tooten) 
Rutan. 

Using the end-around play, Mike Gentry 
hands off to Bill Muffler hoping to set up 
a scoring opportunity for the Pats. 




R» JlAc*,^ '.*M^B **%■? S^'S jCwLrSSh' 



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1970 VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM — BOTTOM ROW: Ron Gentry, Bob 
Walford, Dave McGinley, Bob Bordenkircher, Don Mason, Mike 
Gentry, Bill Muffler, Les Rutan, Tom Larkins, Jim Stockdale. 
SECOND ROW: Mel Street, Andre White, Jow Clements, Gordon 
Cranfill, Mike Cox, Randy Hopper, Ken Davis, Rick Murray, Mark 
Stevens, Terry Hinman. THIRD ROW: Phil Smith, Craig George, 



Leonard Garrvey, John Barnett, Mike Sipes, Steve Dunner, John 
Essex, Dave Essex, Wes Schnepp, Bill Reckert. TOP ROW: Coach 
Rod Shaw, Coach Mojo Hollowell, Larry Bryant, Paul Tessier, Pat 
McCreany, Mike Boyer, Mike Rowley, Joe Kelly, Rick Wilson, Coach 
Mike Thomas. 



63 




FRESHMEN FOOTBALL TEAM — BOTTOM ROW: Jeff Stevens, Chris 
Linder, David Gentry, Jeff Buttram, Rick Tichenor, Bob Smith, Rick 
Clements, Kevin Williams, Luke Schaff, Mike Fouch, Steve Boyle, 
Tom Cavavaw, Paul Collins, Randy Strothmann, Steve York. 
SECOND ROW: Chris Fields, Rick Harris, Ronald Schneffeic, Steve 
Lee, Terry Hocsang, Steve Bullington, Jeff Sloan, Mike Holden, 
Greg Holstien, Hugh Levinson, Jim Browing, Tom Byer, Terry 



Theyssen, Mike Corn, Jeff Fisher, Jim Doan, Mark Lowe. TOP 
ROW: Coach Richard Stoe, Charlie Ratcliffe, Bob Gibhart, Jeff 
Hendrikson, Jeff Shoemaker, Dan Ulenhenk, James Bryant, Mark 
Davidson, Herbie May, Bill Boyer, Jerry Morgan, Rocky Clements, 
Duane Cristom, Thomas Brown, Dan Cline, Terry Reckert, Edward 
Ratcliffe, Henry Isenbarger, Steve Socolac, Dan Lee, Coach John 
Deal. 



1970 JV FOOTBALL 




Opp 


JMHS 


Shortridge 








Howe 


8 





Lawrence Central 


35 





Franklin Central 


6 


22 


Ritter 





6 


Chatard 


30 





Tech 


18 


6 


Roncalli 


48 





1970 RECORD— 2 


wins, 


5 


losses, 1 tie 






1970 FRESHMEN 


FOOTBALL 




Opp 


JMHS 


Shortridge 


16 


18 


Howe 








Wood 





24 


Franklin Central 


6 


36 


Ritter 


12 


14 


Chatard 


6 


14 


Tech 


6 


22 


Scecina 





18 


Roncalli 


6 


24 


1970 RECORD— 8 


wins 





losses, 1 tie 








ABOVE: Once again attacked by leg cramps, Varsity Back, Bill Muffler is pulled out of the 
game where with the help of Coach Randy Lamb he strives to regain the use of it in time 
to finish the game. 



64 










_>!■•. 



':.- A'L'W*. 



i^i»\.-.. - "MlT". 



"/t's a bird . . . It's a plane . . . No! It's a Hopper!!" Varsity football player Randy Hopper 
demonstrates one of the tougher exercises that the whole team must participate in after 
school each day. 



Frosh team 
City Champs 

with 8-0-1 



The "Slimy Dogs" slipped and 
slid their way through tough compe- 
tition and into first place in the city 
with an 8-0-1 record. 

The largest freshman football 
team in Marshall's history has set 
their goal for an undefeated four 
year record. 

There were three awards given by 
the team to the most valuable per- 
sons the team believed had been 
the most help to them. Steve Bull- 
ington (Most Valuable Lineman), 
Rick Harris (Most Valuable Back), 
and Mike Holder (Most Valuable 
Player). 




JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM— BOTTOM ROW: Rick Duncan, 
Rusty Cline, Dan McGinley, Don Weaver. SECOND ROW: Mike 
Belcher, Terry Ennex, Jim Jensen, Ron Hire, Jerry Booth, Mark 



Hood. The Junior Varsity team along with the Freshman team will 
take the places of the graduated seniors next year. 



65 



Bob Copus wins Cross Country Awards 



1970 CROSS 


COUNTRY 




Opp 


JMHS 


Pike 


16 


47 


Wood 


15 


50 


Shortridge 


22 


39 


Marshall Relays 




8th 


Manuel 


15 


48 


Broad ripple 


23 


32 


Northwest Inv. 




7th 


City Meet 




13th 


Scecina, Arlington 




1st 


1970 Honcho Award- 


3ob 


Copus 









CROSS COUNTRY TEAM— BOTTOM ROW: Jerry Kuhn, Joe Norton, Ron Williams, Ed Slicer, 
Kieth Hancock. TOP ROW: Coach Rogers, Tom Begines, Jerry Goebel, Kevin Norton, Bob 
Copus, Anthony Jackson. 




'&ii*tt£ S & 



Varsity matmen take City, Sectional meets 




Driving his Greenfield opponents' back to the mat is Kevin Norton, 138 lb. class, wrestling 
Varsity. He won his match with a 7-0 decision. Marshall went on to win their meet with 
the score of 43-5. 



Although this year the Cross Coun- 
try team failed to win, there were 
successes. Under the coaching of 
Joe Rogers, Sophomore Bob Copus, 
in his first year running, turned out 
to be an outstanding harrier. During 
the City Meet Marshall placed ninth 
and in their own relay, thirteenth. 

The Freshmen finished with a rec- 
ord of 2-1, defeating Arlington and 
Wood. 

Marshall's Varsity wrestlers ended 
this season with an 11-4 record, 
their best season so far. This year 
for the first time Marshall took the 
City and Sectional crowns. Taking 
first in the City were Terry Hinman, 
145 lbs. class; Mike Doan, 119; 
Jack Day, 105; Dave McGinley, 112. 
In the Sectionals Marshall placed 
with one champion. 

Mike Doan, a senior, has set two 
important records in varsity wres- 
tling as the first boy at Marshall to 
be City and Sectional Champ. 




VARSITY WRESTLING TEAM: BOTTOM ROW— J. Norton, 98 lbs; 
J. Day, 105 lbs; D. McGinley, 112 lbs; M. Doan, 119 lbs. SECOND 
ROW— D. McGinley, 126 lbs; R. Gentry, 132 lbs; K. Norton, 138 



lbs; T. Hinman, 145 lbs. TOP ROW — Coach George McCool, J. 
Essex, 167 lbs; J. Kelly, 185 lbs; M. Rowley, HW; J. Kasler, 155 
lbs; P. Nuggent, Manager; Assistant Coach Mike Thomas. 



67 





Displaying the Four-Way trophy and the 
City trophy is Varsity wrestfer, Mike Doan, 
who placed first in both. 



Rising from his knees, junior John Essex prepares to roll his man to 
him. John, wrestling at 167 lb. class, pinned his opponent in 2:51 
defeat Greenfield, 43-5. 



his back and pin 
to help Marshall 




Rising from the mat is heavyweight Mike Rowley who pinned his man from Greenfield 
in 1:52 minutes. This was Marshall's seventh victory, and the last match before the 
city tournament. 




68 



J. V., Freshmen strive, achieve mat victories 




Wrapping up his opponent is one of Marshall's senior Varsity wrestlers, Jack Day. Marshall 
went on to defeat Greenfield and eventually took the City and Sectional crowns. 



The JV Wrestling Team finished 
their season with a 9-1 record. Many 
of these boys proved exceptional in 
freshman ranks. The team was 
strong most of the year; however, 
when they went to the city they were 
unprepared and went home dis- 
couraged. Next year many of these 
boys will be Varsity wrestlers and will 
be defending our championship title. 

The Freshmen wrestlers ended 
their season with a second place in 
the City Tourney, only losing by one 
point. They brought the first win- 
ning season for freshman wrestling 
at Marshall. Some of the outstand- 
ing freshman this year were Dwayne 
Christman — 167 lbs, and Mark 
Stevens — 185 lbs. 




JUNIOR VARSITY WRESTLING TEAM: BOTTOM ROW— Dwight 
Cardwell, 98 lbs; Steve Skelly, 119 lbs; Jerry Kuhn, 98 lbs; Jim 
Cady, 112 lbs; Greg Gurnik, 119 lbs; Joe Aaron, 132 lbs. SECOND 
ROW — Dan Church, 112 lbs; Rick Clements, 107 lbs; Tony Cor- 



dell, 128 lbs; Larry Johnson, 128 lbs; Rocky Clements, 145 lbs; 
Rusy Brill, 112 lbs. TOP ROW — Coach Mike Thomas, James 
Dunn, 155 lbs; Jerry Morgan, 137 lbs; Mike Boyer, HW; Mark 
Stevens, 185 lbs; Joe Clements, 155 lbs. 



69 




1971 VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM: LEFT TO RIGHT— Mike 
Gentry, Randy Kimberly, Mike McClimon, Brad Goffinet, Joe 
Wooton, Bob Mehl, Chuck Dyke, Gene Gholson, Larry Bryant, 



Chuck Brewer, Mark Coapstick, Dave Wood, Coach Roger Schro- 
dor. Managers — Ron Gholson, Roger Jordan. This is the first 
Varsity team to have four-years in the Marshall program. 



Making double trouble for opposing teams 
is Marshall's basketballer Chuck Dyke, 
second in total points for the season. 



' 


M 




1971 VARSITY BASKETBALL 




OPP 


JMHS 


Howe 


52 


55 


Ritter 


37 


55 


Arlington 


54 


58 


Scecina 


47 


54 


Manual 


59 


54 


Franklin Central 


69 


61 


North Central 


66 


64 


Ben Davis 


73 


Efl 


Chatard 


39 


48 


Broad Ripple 


54 


70 


Wood 


64 


68 


Northwest 


75 


60 


Greenwood 


78 


58 


Beech Grove 


74 


69 


Lawrence Central 


52 


56 


Greenfield Central 


59 


61 


Bloomington University 58 


54 


Brebeuf 


71 


62 



70 




Tallest Patriot squad breaks even in season 




Coming out with a 10-11 record, 
the team made a strong bid for a 
winning season. Senior Brad Goffi- 
net led the team in scoring and shot 
a .440 average for 335 points. Se- 
nior Randy Kimberly was the best 
shooter from the field at .479. From 
the line he hit 40-53 for a .752 av- 
erage. Senior Marc Coapstick led 
the team in assists with 77, and Ju- 
nior Gene Gholson and Senior Chuck 
Dyke led the rebounding with 163 
and 150 respectively. 

Ending their basketball careers at 
Marshall are seniors Coapstick, 
Dyke, Goffinet, Kimberly and Mike 
McClimon. Returning are juniors 
Gholson, Chuck Brewer, Joe Wootan, 
Bob Mehl, and Larry Bryant for the 
1971-72 season's games. 



ABOVE — Struggling for possession of the ball, junior Joe Wootan hangs on to the re- 
bound as senior Chuck Dyke assists in blocking out the Patriot opponents early in the 
first quarter of the game. 

RIGHT — Tack/e by Golden Knights? Senior Brad Goffinet attempts to get in scoring 
position but is foiled by his opponent from Arlington as Marshall fought one of their 
closest games of the year to win with a score of 58-54. 




71 



JV BASKETBALL TEAM: LEFT TO RIGHT — Joe Crawford, Gary 
Inman, Bob Adams, Bill Shipley, Howard Bowling, Mark Hood, 
Larry Bryant, Bob Mehl, Greg Murray, Joe Harlow, Mike Caldwell, 



Ron McBride, Steve Bunner, Dave Sheppard, Steve Cluggish, 
Coach Don Glesing. Bowling, Shipley and Mehl all participated 
in sectional game. Mehl had high-point average on the J-V squad. 



1971 JV BASKETBALL 






Opp 


JMHS 


Howe 


34 


41 


Ritter 


38 


53 


Arlington 


39 


62 


Scecina 


38 


41 


Manual 


45 


Hia 


Franklin Central 


35 


32 


North Central 


38 


41 


Ben Davis 


61 


33 


Chatard 


. 41 


38 


> Broad Ripple 


53 


64 


Northwest 


49 


40 


Cathedral 


46 


43 


Greenwood 


42 


41 


Beech Grove 


46 


32 


Wood 


46 


63 


Lawrence 


45 


50 


Greenfield 


53 


50 


University 


29 


56 


Brebeuf 


40 


38 


1971 FRESHMEN BASKETBALL 


Greenfield 


48 


41 


Scecina 


38 


40 


Manual 


20 


35 


Cathedral 


66 


34 


Howe 


39 


42 


Ritter 


35 


42 


Washington 


51 


38 


Woodview 


32 


42 


Crispus Attucks 


34 


47 


Chatard 


28 


39 


Broad Ripple 


28 


5 


4 


Tech 


45 


5 





Franklin Central 


54 


5 


8 


Arlington 


46 


34 


Northwest 


33 


42 



Despite the attempt by a Chatard opponent to block Marshall's senior guard Mark Coap- 
stick, he scores two points as Chatard's players look on in surprise. Marshall took their 
fifth win with the score, 48-39. 



72 




J. V., Freshmen finish with winning seasons 




The Junior Varsity for the second 
year in a row had a 11-8 record. 
Under the coaching of Don Glesing, 
the JV's pulled off some high scoring 
victories. Bob Mehl turned out with 
high scoring honors with an average 
of 9.4 points per game. Howard 
Bowling and Bill Shipley were also 
near the top in scoring with 127 and 
120 points, respectively, in 19 
games. Mehl also led in free throw 
shooting with a 74 per cent average. 
Mark Hood held high point honors 
for one game at 23 points. 

Coach Allen Buck's frosh b-ballers 
remade the freshmen win-loss rec- 
ords this year enabled by height and 
team spirit. The A Team scored 11 
wins and 5 losses while the B Team 
captured 5 wins and 1 loss. 

High point man was Arnold Free- 
man who scored 164 points in 16 
games. The best free throw per cent 
man was Bob Austin with .675. A 
total of 16 freshmen played under 
Coach Buck's direction. 

LEFT— PLUCKING THE BALL out of the 
air for the rebound are junior Bob Mehl 
and freshman Howard Bowling both on 
the JV-team. 



FRESHMEN BASKETBALL TEAM: LEFT TO RIGHT— Doug Williams, 
David Glaspie, Steve Bullington, Mark Moyer, Tom Brown, Terry 
Reckert, Arnold Freeman, Bob Austin, Jeff Eisinger, Perry White, 



Steve Sokolek, Mark Davidson, John Crabtree, Ronald McKinney, 
Mike Holden, Gary Woods, Coach Alan Buck. MANAGERS — Mike 
Gavin, Roy Blakeburn, Mike Mattingly. 




73 




EKMnHmMHBHMnBHHHHB^H 



ABOVE: First baseman on Howe's team fails to stop senior let- 
terman John Tremain from getting another base run. Marshall's 
varsity baseball team defeated Howe, 7-2. 

UPPER RIGHT: A great combination! Chuck Hawkins on the 
pitcher's mound throws the ball with perfect aim to Jim Worstell, 
catcher for the Marshall batmen. 

RIGHT: Senior Larry Bullington concentrates on his grip on the 
bat and the angle at which he will have to hit the ball in order 
to get another run for Marshall. 

BELOW: Randy Kimberly, JMHS catcher and first basemen, 
swings as the ball speeds toward him. He connects and runs 
home and raises the score, 2 and 1, in favor of Marshall. 






74 




BASEBALL TEAM — BOTTOM ROW: Don Mason, Dennis Kelle, John Tremain, Larry Bry- 
ant, Les Rutan, Rick Ginger. TOP ROW: Coach Froning, Jeff Craver, Dave Lewchanin, 
Brad Goffinet, Larry Bullington, Randy Kimberly, Chuck Hawkins, Jim Worstell, Bill 
Reckert. Marshall's Varsity Baseball team finished their season with a 15 win, 4 loss, 
and 1 tie record. 



BELOW: Super athlete Jeff Craver shows his skill in baseball as well as in other sports. 
He forces his way past another Howe player and scores a run for Marshall in the hope 
of another victory. 




Five varsity 
men compile 
.300 average 



The Patriots finished the 1969-70 
baseball season with a total of 15 
wins, 4 losses, and 1 tie for seasonal 
play. They had a 2 win, 1 loss record 
for tournament play. 

Brad Goffinet pitched a no hitter 
in the Warren Central game. Goffinet 
along with Chuck Hawkins also com- 
plied the highest earned run aver- 
age of .66 and .67. 

By the end of the season five 
varsity players had compiled a bat- 
ting average of better than .300. Jim 
Worstell was the Pat's leading hitter 
with a .389 even though he was lim- 
ited to his turns at bat because of 
an injury. 

Of eleven varsity lettermen, six 
have been graduated. The team this 
year includes five returning letter- 
men and a strong group of junior 
varsity players from last year. 



1969 VARSITY 


BASEBALL 




JMHS OPP 


Cathedral 


1 1 


Chatard 


3 


Southport 


12 9 


Greenfield 


7 


Warren 


6 


Lawrence Central 


3 1 


Mooresville 


1 8 


Wood 


19 


Beech Grove 


7 


North West 


2 


Pike 


2 


Howe 


2 7 


Roncalli 


2 5 
9 


Shelbyville 


5 


Shelbyville 


7 


Arlington 


5 2 


Madison Heights 


2 7 


Brebeuf 


5 1 


SECTIONALS: 




Beech Grove 


1 12 


Warren 


4 5 


FINALS: Tech 


5 3 



75 



■ : 




ABOVE — Heading for victory in the 880 
relay, Bob Maxwell hands off the baton 
to Mark Fields. 



UPPER LEFT — Striding strongiy, Mar- 
shall's Carl Smith takes first in the low 
hurdles at the City Meet. 



LOWER LEFT — Proudly accepting first 
place in the City Meet for the low hurdles 
is Carl Smith. 



1969 VARSITY TRACK 




OppJMHS 


Howe 


74 


44 


Manuel 


80 


38 


Wood 


83 


35 


Northwest, Cathedral 


3rd 


Chatard, Lawrence 




2nd 


Greenfield Central 


89 


29 


Talawanda 


67 


51 


Ritter 


42 


76 


Arlington, Brebeuf 




3rd 


City Meet 




9th 


Beech Grove 


69 


49 


NEW SCHOOL 


RECORDS 


Mike Touchette . 


100 yd. 


dash 


10.2 






Bill' Muffler .... 


220 yd. 


dash 


22.6 






Paul Behymer . . 


. 2-mile run 


10.02 






Mike Rowley .... 


. . . Shot Put 


45'11%" 








TRACK TEAM— BOTTOM ROW: M. Effinger, R. Brill, G. Ournik, C. Smith, G. Allegree, 
R. Gibson, G. Thomerson, T. Vickery, D. Shepherd, J. Bandy. SECOND ROW: P. Sullivan, 
D. Stevens, J. Anson, G. Ray, B. Muffler, M. Touchette, M. Fields, R. Thompson, K. 
Norton. TOP ROW: Coach Rogers, P. Smith, P. Behymer, J. Pointer, T. Saure', M. Boyer, 
B. Maxwell, Coach Hollowell, J. Nahre, Coach Shaw. 




Behymer gets 
top Honcho 
track award 



The 17 underclassmen dominated 
the inexperienced 1970 track team. 
Paul Behymer and Jim Pointer were 
the only seniors running. 

The Harriers, under Coach Joe 
Rogers, started by losing their first 
three dual meets and their first 
three-way meet, but rebounded by 
placing second in the three-way meet 
with Chartard and Lawrence Central. 
Another win was against Ritter with 
a score of 76-42. The Marshall track- 
sters tied for ninth place in the 
seventeen-team City Meet. 

New school records included: 
Mike Touchette — 100 yd. dash, Paul 
Behymer in the 2 mile run, Bill 
Muffler — 220 yd. dash and Mike 
Rowley — Shot Put. 



LEFT — Placing third in the City Meet at 
Arsenal Technical High School was Paul 
Behymer in the two mile run. 

BELOW — Flying for Marshall is Dave 
Shepherd in the running broad jump in 
the meet against Beech Grove. 




77 




ABOVE — BOTTOM ROW: Jim Hutchcraft, Jerry Wootan, Scott 
Demlow, TOP ROW: Bill Breen, Coach David Smartz, Dave Baril. 
Out of these players, Jerry Wootan had the best average for the 
season with a 41.8. Jim Hutchcraft was second with a 43.3. 



UPPER RIGHT — Smoothly and accurately, Dave Baril, the only 
sophomore on the 1969 Golf Team, prepares to drive the ball be- 
tween holes. Sometimes players misjudge their aiming and the 
ball ends up in the water or one of the many sandtraps. 




BELOW — Studying every possible angle, Varsity golfer, Jerry 
Wootan, prepares to take what he hopes will be his winning 
stroke. But in the end, as you can see from the expression on his 
face, all his careful planning and calculating did not pay off. 





W ' WW** 'MM 111 - 1 - 1 J m 



,#4 



78 





Amos, Wooten 
leads tennis, 
golf teams 



It's over the net and through the 
woods as Marshall's tennis and golf 
teams swing into action again for 
their third year of competition. 

The tennis team had a starting 
team consisting of three seniors, two 
juniors, three sophomores, and three 
freshmen. Bob Amos, one of the se- 
niors, has been playing on the team 
for three years and was the tennis 
team's leading player. The tennis 
team was coached by Ted Pollock. 

The golf team hit it off with a 
starting team of five. The leading 
player was Jerry Wooten. Wooten has 
been the medalist of the team thir- 
teen times and Scott Demlow twice, 
Jim Hutchcraft once. The golf team 
was coached by David Smartz. 



UPPER LEFT: Dave Roberts shows his 
skill in tennis as he prevents his opponent 
from scoring against him. 

LOWER LEFT: Mike Kimberly takes a fast 
swing at the ball as it speeds toward him 
during one of their many matches. 



TENNIS TEAM — LEFT TO RIGHT: Mike Kimberly, Terry Anderson, Mike Erickson, Tom 
Healy, Devon Gamble, Steve Walls, Steve Alley, Jim Kasler, Larry Jenson, Dave Roberts. 
CENTERED— Coach Ted Pollock. 




79 




Be True to 




80 



yourself as INDIVIDUALS 




Marshall 'family' grows to meet 1 800 demands; 



With the end of the first four 
years, the John Marshall faculty 
looks quite different. From 1100 Pa- 
triots and nearly 70 faculty mem- 
bers, John Marshall has grown to 
1800 Patriots and more than 110 
faculty members. 

The most obvious changes came 
in the Home Economics and Foreign 
Language Departments where almost 
the complete staff were new to Mar- 
shall. Mrs. Marilyn Johannessen the 
new chairman of the Home Eco- 
nomics Department is formerly of 
Arlington High School. Mrs. Marjorie 
Christy, former department chair- 
man, still teaches a foods class but 
her primary duties are in freshmen 
counselling. Mr. Millard Arnold, 
chairman of the Foreign Language 
Department taught Spanish at North 
Central High School. 

Beginning this year was the John 
Marshall Evening School with Mr. 
Clifford Snyder as director. This in- 
volved several switches in faculty 
jobs since Mr. Snyder had been D.E. 
Director and Activities Business 
Manager. Mr. Gayle Byers became 
the Activities Business Manager 
while Mr. Tim Armstrong became 
the D.E. Director. 




Discussing problems that have arisen during the morning, Mr. Haynes, Mr. Johnson and 
Mr. Sullivan discuss solutions that would benefit the student body and faculty. The faculty 
tries to stress individuality among students. 






Principal Mr. Thomas M. Haynes provides 
leadership for the John Marshall faculty 
and student body. 



Vice-Principal Mr. James Rodeheffer takes 
care of the curriculum planning for all 
Marshall students. 



Vice-Principal Mr. J. Ray Johnson is in 
charge Of keeping the building and 
grounds in perfect condition. 



82 



but faculty still seeks the individual student 




Helping a student solve a personal or a school problem is Mrs. 
Marilyn Hardwick, Dean of Girls. Mrs. Hardwick is also active in 
Student Council and Z Club, a girls service club. 





Taking time to discuss a problem with junior Tim O'Connor is Mr. 
Marion Burleson, Dean of Boys. Mr. Burleson is also co-sponsor 
of the National Honor Society. 

Talking with students between classes is Security Guard Mike 
Durham. Mike developed a wonderful rapport with Marshall stu- 
dents, faculty and community. 



83 



84 



MR. TIMOTHY ARMSTRONG— BS, Bulter 
University, Distributive Ed., Sales, Mer- 
chandising, Intramural Basketball 
MR. MILLARD ARNOLD — BA, MA, Bulter 
University, Indiana University, Spanish, 
French, Head of Foreign Language Dept. 
MR. DONALD AUSTIN — BS, MA, Ball 
State University, Freshman Counselor, 
College Night Director, Honors Day Chair- 
man 

MRS. CHARLOTTE BALCHUNAS—BA, Il- 
linois State University, World History, 
Spanish, Spanish Club 
MR. DONALD BENJEGERDES—BA, Luther 
College, Physics, General Math, Algebra 
MR. RAYMOND BRANDES — BA, MA, In- 
diana University, Colorado College, Theory, 
Orchestra, Humanities, Girls and Boys 
Chorus, Head of Music Department 
MRS. ALBERTA BROWN — Bookkeeper and 
Bookstore manager 

MR. HAROLD BROWN — Vocational, Au- 
burn Alabama, Aero Space, Auto Shop, 
Aero Space Club 

MR. NEIL BRUMBAUGH— BS, MA, Ball 
State University, Biology, Physical Science, 
Nature Hiking Club 

MR. ALAN BUCKS — BS, Ball State Uni- 
versity, English, Freshman Basketball 
MR. DAN BULLINGTON—BS, MS, Hanover 
College, Indiana University, World History, 
U.S. History 

MRS. LYNDELL BUTLER— Budget Clerk, 
PBX Operator 

MR. GAYLE BYERS — BS, MS, DePauw 
University, Indiana State University, Di- 
rector of Vocal Music and Musicals 
MRS. LEORA CAMPBELL — Principal's Sec- 
retary 

MR. ROBERT CARR — BA, MS, Indiana Uni- 
versity, Unified Math, Calculus 
MRS. DOROTHY CEDERHOLM — Registrar 
MRS/ MARJORIE CHRISTY— BS, MS, In- 
diana University, Indiana State University, 
Foods, Guidance (Freshman), Student 
Council 

MISS PAT CLIFFORD — BA, University of 
Wisconsin, Bulter University, Speech, 
Drama, English, Schools Plays, Thespians, 
Drama Club 

MR. MARTIN COBLE— BS, MS, Indiana 
State University, Mechanical Drawing 
MRS. PATRICIA COFFIN R.N.—BS, MS, 
Indiana University, School Nurse 
MRS. BERNADETTE COLLIER— Adult As- 
sistant Librarian 

MRS. BESSIE CONN — BS, Alabama A&M 
University, Business Math, Typing, Gen- 
eral Business 

MR. BYRON COOPER — BA, Indiana Uni- 
versity, Latin, Humanities, Economics, 
Latin Club 

MR. ROBERT CRAIG — BA, MS, Indiana 
University, Physical Science, Earth Sci- 
ence, Latin-Greek Derivatives, Spelunking, 
Quiz Team 

MR. ROLAND DALE — BS, MA, Indiana Uni- 
versity, Middlebury College, English 
MISS MELINDA DAVIS— BS, Ball State 
University, Foods, Clothing, Home Nurs- 
ing 

MR. JOHN DEAL — BS, Indiana Central 
College, U.S. History, Physical Education, 
Freshman Football Coach 
MRS. NORMA DILLON — BS, MS, Indiana 
State University, Chemistry, Biology, Bas- 
ketball Patriette Sponsor 
MRS. DORIS DUNCAN — BA, MA, Universi- 
ty of Chicago, Columbia University, Art, 
Humanities, Art Club 

MR. JOHN EASON— BS, Seton Hill Col- 
lege, Psychology, Government 
M/SS JANET EBERLE— BA, MA, Indiana 
University, English, Journalism, Publica- 
tions Director, Yearbook Advisor, Quill & 
Scroll Sponsor, Photography Club 
MR. EDWIN ESTELL— BS, MS, Indiana 
University, World History, Psychology 
M/SS VIRGINIA ESTEN—BS, MA, Bulter 
University, University of Michigan, Biology, 
Girls ROTC, Girls Drill Team, Nature Hik- 
ing Club 

MR. MAX FORSYTH— BA, MA, Indiana 
State University, Purdue University, Biol- 

M/SS JANE FRANCESCHINI—BS, Indiana 
University, English, Orientation, Just Us 
Sponsor 





MR. CLARK FRONING—BS, M.ED, Miami 
University, Health, Physical Education, 
Head Baseball Coach 

MR. KENNETH FRY— BS, Ball State Uni- 
versity, General Math, Algebra, Computer 
Math 

MRS. DEBBIE GIOE—BS, Indiana Univer- 
sity, Shorthand, Typing, Consumer, Eco- 
nomics, General Business 
MR. DON GLESING — BS, MA, Ball State 
University, U.S. History, Indiana History, 
Assistant Basketball and Baseball Coach 
MR. CHARLES GLORE—BA, Herron Art 
Institute, Bulter University, Art 
MR. DAVID GREENBURG—BA, Indiana 
Central College, General Math, Algebra, 
Geometry, Chess Club, Rallye Club 
MRS. MARTHA GRIFFIN— BS, MS, Wes- 
tern Kentucky University, Indiana Univer- 
sity, Physical Education, Cheerleader, 
Football Patriettes, Cheerblock Sponsor 
MISS WINIFRED GRUBER — BA, MA, In- 
diana University, Spanish, German, Span- 
ish Club 

MR. DAVID HARVEY— BS, MA, Indiana 
University, Government, U.S. States His- 
tory, Equipment manager for Athletics 
MR. PAUL HAYES— BS, MS, Indiana State 
Teacher's College, Industrial Arts, I.C.T. 
Coordinator 

MR. RICHARD HEDGES— BS, MS, Ball 
State University, Bulter University, Gov- 
ernment, Economics, Metro Problems, 
Head of Social Studies 
MR. LOWELL HESTER— BS, MA, Ball State 
University, General Metals, Machine 
Drafting 

MR. CARL HINES JR.— BS, MS, Tennessee 
State University, University of Tennessee, 
Geometry, General Math, Black Student's 
Union Sponsor 

MRS. ANNA HINTON — Accompanist in the 
music department 

MRS. MARCIA HOLE— BS, Ball State Uni- 
versity, Home Economics, Housing and 
Management, Family Living, Foods 
MR. JAMES HOLLOWELL — BS, MS, Uni- 
versity of Louisville, University of Evans- 
ville, General Business, Consumer Busi- 
ness Ed., Track Coach, Head Football 
Coach 

MR. MAURICE HOOP— Fireman 
MR. STEPHEN HUMPHREYS— BS, MS, In- 
diana State University, Ball State Univer- 
sity, Director of Bands, Basketball Band, 
Marching Band 

MRS. MARILYN JOHANNESSEN — BS, MS, 
Purdue University, Bulter University, 
Clothing 
MR. JAMES JOHNSON— Fireman 



CUSTODIANS— FRONT ROW: Howard Haley, Marion Karress, Roy 
Razor, Johnnie Roberts. BACK ROW: Joe Bailey, Alonzo Pollard, 
Joe Moor, Theodore Boarman, Paul Shepherd, Gerald Wright. The 



custodians took care of the school building, the surrounding 
grounds and all lighting and heating problems that arose through- 
out the school year. 




85 




CAFETERIA STAFF— FRONT ROW: Mrs. Francescon, Mrs. Demun- 
brum, Mrs. Englert, Mrs. Church, Mrs. Marks, Mrs. Durham, Mrs. 
Maynard, Mrs. Harrison, Mrs. Milgrims, Mrs. Smith. BACK ROW: 
Mrs. Wade, Mrs. Andrews, Mrs. Johnson, Mrs. Stephenson, Mrs. 



Esham, Mrs. Dobbs, Mrs. Baldwin, Mrs. Rafalco, Mrs. Muffler, 
Mrs. Mills, Mrs. TeVault, Mrs. Kuleff, Mrs. Wheeler, Mrs. Brown, 
Mrs. Marshall, Mrs. Tretter. 



MR. PAUL JUSTICE— BS, MS, Ball State 
University, Bulter University, Auditorium 
Director, Stagecraft, Electricity, Elec- 
tronics, Radio Club Sponsor, Drama Club 
and Thespian Co-Sponsor 
MRS. AILEEN LACKEY — BS, MS, Wiscon- 
sin State University, Indiana University, 
Social Worker 

MR- RUSSELL LAMB — BS, Butler Univer- 
sity, Biology, Football Trainer, Lettermen 
Club Sponsor 

MISS SHIRLEY LAMBERT— BS, MS, In- 
diana University, University of Bridgeport, 
Physical Education, Girls Athletic Associa- 
tion Sponsor 

MRS. JULIA MAXWELL — Financial Clerk 
MR. GEORGE McCOOL — BS, MS, Anderson 
College, Indiana University, Guidance 
Counselor, Wrestling Coach 
MR. FRED McDANIEL — Chief Engineer 
MRS. VIRGINIA McDONALD — BA, MS, Uni- 
versity of New Hampshire, Bulter Uni- 
versity, IMC Director, AV Club 
MR. DONALD MILLER — General Motors 
Institute, Industrial Arts 
MRS. CLARA MORAN — Adult Assistant in 
Library 

MRS. DOROTHY NELSON — BA, MA, Indi- 
ana University, English 
MRS. DOROTHY NEWCOMER— BA, Indi- 
ana University and University of Chicago, 
Library Experience, Assistant Librarian 
MRS. CLARICE OFFICER— BA, MS, Fisk 
University, University of Oklahoma, En- 
glish 

MR. NICHOLAS PIPINO — BS, MS, Purdue 
University, Chemistry, Bowling League 
Sponsor 

MR. TED POLLOCK— BS, MS, Normal Col- 
lege, Indiana University, Physical Educa- 
tion and Department Head, Tennis Coach 




86 




MISS JEAN POTTS— BA, MS, Indiana Cen- 
tral College, Indiana University, Business 
Education, Bowling Club Sponsor 
MRS. SARAH POWELL — Office Staff 
MR. WILLIAM RILEY — BS, MS, Bulter Uni- 
versity, U.S. History, World History 
MR. EDWARD RING—BS, MA, Ball State 
University, Jewelry, Craft Art 
MR. JOSEPH ROGER— BS, M.ED, Miami 
University, General Math, Algebra, Head 
Track and Cross Country Coach 
MR. STEPHEN SACHS— BS, Bulter Uni- 
versity, Typing, Data Processing General 
Business, Chess Club 

MR. BENJAMIN SANDERS— BS, MS, Stout 
State University, Butler University, Gui- 
dance Counselor 

MR. CECIL SANDERS— BA, MA, Indiana 
Central College, Ball State University, 
Graphic Arts, Mechanical Drawing, Bible 
Club Sponsor 

MRS. SUSAN SCHOENHERR—BA, Indiana 
University, English, FTA Sponsor 
MR. ROGER SCHRODER— BA, MA, Frank- 
lin College, Ball State University, Math, 
Exploratory Teaching, Varsity Basketball 
Coach, Senior Sponsor 
MR. CLIFTON SCOTT— BS, MS, Hampton 
Institute, Bulter University, Head of Indus- 
trial Arts, Architectural Drafting 
MR. DWIGHT SHAW— BS, MA, Marion 
College, Bulter University, World History, 
Government, History Club Sponsor 
MR. RODERICK SHAW— BA, MA, Earlham 
College, Ball State University, Driver Edu- 
vation, Physical Education, Varsity Back- 
field Coach, Assistant Track Coach 
MR. GREGORY SHELTON—BA, Bulter Uni- 
versity, English 

MISS NANCY SIGNORINO—BA, Ball State, 
French, French Club, International Singers 
MR. DAVID SMARTZ—BS, Indiana Central 
College, Business Education, Golf Coach 
MR. CLIFFORD SNYDER— BS, MS, Indiana 
State University, Evening School Director 
MISS JANET STAFFORD— BS, Indiana 
State University, English, Debate Team 
MRS. MARY VANBUSKIRK STEVENS— 
Clerk in Guidance Office 
SGT. RICHARD STOE — Drill Team Spon- 
sor, ROTC Rifle, R.O.T.C. 
MISS MARILYN STONE— BS, Ball State 
University, English, Liberator Advisor 
MR. HARRY SULLIVAN — BS, MS, Bulter 
University, Assisting Dean of Boys, Ath- 
letic Director 

MRS. WILMA TAYLOR — Attendance Office 
MISS ELAINE TETER—BS, MA, Purdue 
University, University of Cincinnati, Alge- 
bra, General Math 

MR. MICHAEL THOMAS— BA, Western 
Kentucky University, Algebra, Geometry, 
General Math, Assistant Football Coach, 
Wrestling Coach, Weight Lifting Club Spon- 
sor 

MISS STEPHANIE THORNE — BA, Purdue 
University, Indiana University, General 
Math, Algebra 

MRS. JEAN USSELER—BA, MA, Ball State 
University, Secretarial Training, Typing, 
Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Assistant Z Club 
Sponsor 

MR. JOHN VARDAMAN—BS, MA, Ball 
State University, Guidance Director 
MISS JUDITH WAUGH— BS, MA, Indiana 
University, English, Humanities 
MRS. JANET WEAVER— BS, MS, Indiana 
University, Bulter University, Clerical Prac- 
tice, Business Opportunities and Prac- 
tices, National Honor Society Co-Sponsor 
MR. ROBERT WEAVER— BS, MS, Bulter 
University, Oregon State University, Bio- 
logy Anatomy and Physiology, Head of 
Science Department, Sponsor of Natural- 
ists Club 

MISS JOAN WINTER— BS, Indiana Uni- 
versity, Bookkeeping, General Business, 
Typing 

MRS. NAOMI WINTER — BA, MS, North 
Central College, Indiana University, En- 
glish, Head of English Department 

DORIS WRANCHER— Evening School 



MRS. 
Clerk 
MRS. 
Iowa, 



English 



JANE ZERBO — BA, MS, University of 
Bulter University, Reading Director, 



87 



Class of '71 places new mark in Marshall's 



The first senior class to graduate 
with the memory of four full years 
at John Marshall High School ex- 
hausted its energy in a busy year of 
projects and activities. 

Among these activities were the 
senior Christmas tree, the senior 
sponsored Valentine's day messages, 
skating party, and the annual se- 
nior breakfast. Another main high- 
light was a trip to our nation's capi- 
tal during mini-course week. The 
seniors also received the privilege of 
their own senior cafeteria. 

Mr. John Vardaman acted as the 
senior class counselor and Mr. Roger 
Shroeder assumed the responsibility 
as the class sponsor. 

Leading a class of more than 300 
were Greg Mayfield, president; Pat 
McCreery, vice-president; Marcia 
Parmerlee, secretary, and Nikki 
Longworth, treasurer. Marcia Par- 
merlee earned the honor of being 
the 1971 Valedictorian and Becky 
Strothman became the class Saluta- 
torian. 




Hours of shaping a six-foot can paid off for members of the ICT club as "Cream of 
Trojans" took first place in the Homecoming float parade. Displaying the float are 
seniors Bill Breen and Linda Benge. 




The sen/or basketball players and their parents were honored on 
Senior Night as they were introduced to the enthusiastic crowd 
at the last home game. 

Excitement and tension filled the air as Bill Reckert prepared to 
announce the king and queen candidate during intermission at 
the Junior Prom. 




history as first graduating four-year class 





Love is evident with Melinda Berry and 
her date at Turnabout '70. Wonder what 
he's saying? 

Sen/or City Wrestling Champs: Jack Day, 
Dave McGinley, Terry Hinman and Mike 
Doan. 

Congratu/at/'ons went to Holly Noble and 
Greg Mayfield who were crowned Junior 
Prom king and queen. 




89 



Bill Reckert tagged 'Mr. Modesty ' at breakfast; 



MARY ABBOTT 

DENNIS ALANDT 

ALICIA ANN ALBURTIS— Newspaper 3-4, 

business manager; Quill & Scroll, Office 

messenger, Voice of Democracy Speech 

Contest winner 4. 

STEVEN ALLEGREE 



CINDY ANDERSON 

VICKIE ARRINGTON 

MARY ASKRIN— History club 4, Cheerblock 

2-4, Red Cross Club 3. 

LYNN AUFMANN 



FRED BAILEY — ICT club 4. 

GARY BANE 

SANDY BARNES — Intramural Volleyball 1, 

Marshallaires 4, Concert Choir 3-4, Liberty 

belles 2-3, Musicals 2-3, Office messenger 

2. 

VIRGINIA BARNETT 



LOIS BAUGHMAN — Newspaper 2-4, News- 
bureau 3-4, Drama Club 2, French Club 3; 
vice-president, Cheerblock 1-2, F.T.A. 3-4, 
vice president; Z Club 3-4. 
MARSHA BAYNES— G.A.A. 1-2, Office mes- 
senger 1-4, P.E. assistant 3. 
DUANE BEGINES 

LINDA BENGE— Concert Band 1-2, ICT 
Club 4, VICA Club 4, Z Club 4, Student 
Council 3. 



DENISE BERIAULT— Patriots on Parade 
3-4, Cheerblock, Exploratory Teacher 4. 
MELINDA J. BERRY— Concert Band 1-2, 
ICT Club; president, VICA Club 4, Cheer- 
block. 

STEVE BIRCHFIELD 
STEVE BISHOP 




90 



Randy Kimberly wins 'long hair' nomination 




SCOTT BIXLER 

STEVE BOLING — Spelunking Club 2, News- 
paper 3-4, Quill & Scroll 4, Student Coun- 
cil 1-3, P.E. Assistant 3, Baseball 1-4, In- 
tramural Basketball 3. 
ROBERT SCOTT BORDENKIRCHER— Foot- 
ball 2-4, Letterman's club 3-4, Spelunking 
Club 4, Baseball 1-3, Intramural Basket- 
ball 3-4. 
STEVEN BOUHER 



LIANE MARIE BOWMAN— French Club 2-4, 
Chess Club 1-4; president, Newspaper 2, 
Yearbook 2, National Honor Society 3-4, 
Z Club 3-4. 

DONALD EARL BRADFORD— Orchestra 1- 
4, Musicals 2-3, Patriots On Parade 2-3, 
Music Club 1. 

WILLIAM A. BREEN— Golf 1-3, Drama Club 
3-4, ICT 4, VICA 4, Spelunking Club 3, 
Naturalists 2-3, R.O.T.C. 1-3, Student 
Council 2, Intramural Basketball 1-2. 
LEVI BRITTON 



GORDON E. BROWN— Basketball 1-2, 
Track 1, Concert Choir 1, ICT 4, VICA 4, 
Student Council 1, Cross Country 1, Intra- 
mural Basketball 3. 

PEGGIE JOAN BROWN— Concert Choir 3, 
Musicals 3, Patriots On Parade 3, DECA 
Club 4. 

SANDRA BUCKALLEW 
CLARENCE HERBERT BUCKLAND 



ROBERT H. BURCHAM— Art Club 2-4, 
Chess Club 1. 

CRAIG LEE BURTON— Concert Choir 2-4, 
Musicals 2-3, Spelunking Club 2-4, Year- 
book 3-4, Quill & Scroll 4, Photography 
2-4. 

BEVERLY ANN BUTLER 
HARRY BYARD 



LYNN BYERS 
GARY CALDWELL 
TERESA CAMPBELL 
MARTHA CARNEY 



91 



Senior Matmen Doan, McGinley, Day, Hinman 



DAVE CARDER 

SYLVIA CASTLEDINE— Spelunking 2, I.M. 
C. 2, Library messenger 1, Drill Team 2-3. 
JAMES CHURCH 

MARC COAPSTICK— Basketball 1-4, Letter- 
man's club 3-4, Naturalists club 3, News- 
paper 1-2, Baseball 1-2, Junior Prom Can- 
didate, Mock Election 4, P.E. assistant. 



PHILLIP COFFEY 

GLENDA COLLINS— German club 2-4, Of- 
fice messenger 1-3. 
JUDY COLLINS 

PAUL COOK — Symphonic Wind Ensemble 
4, Junior Achievement, Patriots On Parade 
3, Student Council 3, Office messenger 4, 
Spelunking club 2. 



LANNY CRAWLEY— Marching Band 1,4, 

Pep band 1, Symphonic Wind Ensemble 4, 

Student council 4, Intramural Basketball. 

BILL CREEK 

JEANETTE CUNNINGHAM 

JOHN R. CURRAN—\CT club 4, VICA 

club 4, Student Council 4, Radio Club 2-3, 

Chess club 1-4, R.O.T.C. 1-4. 



BRYAN CURTIS 

DOUGLAS FLOYD DALTON — Patriots on 

Parade 1-3, Chess club 1-4, R.O.T.C. 1-4, 

Rifle Team 3-4, Concert choir 1&3. 

BEVERLY LYNN DAVENPORT— Marching 

Band 1-3, Pep Band 1, Concert Band 1-3, 

F.T.A. 3, Cheerblock 1-2. 

KENT ANDREW DAWS— Marching Band 

1-4, Pep Band 1-4, Concert Choir 1-4, Art 

club 4, Spelunking club 2-4, Chess club 

1-4, Concert band 1-4. 



KERRY BYRON DAVIS— Marching Band 
1-4, Pep Band 2-4, Symphonic Wind En- 
semble 2-4, Spelunking club 2-4, Chess 
club 1-4, Patriots on Parade 2. 
JULIA DAVISON 

JACK DAY— Wrestling; varsity 2-4, Letter- 
man's club president 3-4, office messen- 
ger 3. 
JONATHAN DECKER 




92 



lead Patriots to city wrestling championship 




DONALD ANTHONY DELP— R.O.T.C. 1-2, 
GUY DENTON 

MARIRUTH D/CKES— Patriots On Parade 
1, R.O.T.C. Drill team 4. Z club 2-4, Mili- 
tary Ball queen candidate 4, National Hon- 
or Society 3-4. 

DEBRA MAE DILLEY — Intramural Volley- 
ball, Art club 2, Office messenger, Cheer- 
block 2-4, Jr. Prom Decorations Commit- 
tee. 



MARK S. DINWIDDIE 

MARK LEROY DOAN— Marching Band 2-4, 
Pep Band 2-4, Symphonic Wind Ensemble 
2-4, Student Council 3, Musicals 3. 
MICHEAL CURTIS DOAN— Wrestling 1-4, 
Letterman's club 1-4, Baseball 1. 
TERRY R. DULING — R.O.T.C, Battalion 
Commander, Rifle Team, Spelunking Club. 



ROBERT DYE 

CHARLES STEPHEN DYKE— Football 1, 
Letterman's Club 2-4, Student Council 1, 
Basketball 1-4. 

MARY ANN EATON — Concert Choir 4, Lib- 
ertybelles 2-3, Freshman Glee Club 1. 
ROBERT 0. EBERT— Marching Band 1-4, 
Pep Band 1-4, Symphonic Wind Ensemble 
1-4, Patriots On Parade 2-3, Concert Band 
1-4, Spelunking club 1-3, Intramural Bas- 
ketball 3-4. 



GARY ALAN EDWARDS— R.O.T.C. 1-4. 
MARSHA S. ELFERS — Marching Band 1-4, 
Symphonic Wind Ensemble 1-4, Patriots 
On Parade 2-3, ICT Club 4; parliamen- 
tarian, VICA Club 4, Newspaper 2-3; news- 
bureau, Yearbook; Album editor & activi- 
ties editor 3-4, Quill & Scroll 4, Intramural 
Volleyball 1-4, WIFE High School Repre- 
sentative 4. 

DAVID ALAN ESSEX— Football 1-4, Wres- 
tling 1-4, Baseball 1. 

DEBORAH MARIE ESTEP— Block's Fashion 
Board 4, Office Messenger 3-4. 



CAROL EVERS 

ERNEST DAVID FADER— Office messen- 
ger, Baseball 1. 
CARL FAUCETTE 
RENAY MIRIAM FAYSAL 



93 



Washington D.C., sights captivate 100 Pats 



FRED ALFRED FITCH— Football 2-3, Let- 
terman's club 2-3, Intramural basketball 
1-2, DECA club 4. 
DONALD R. FLAGIN 

NORA LYNNE FLEDDERJOHN— Concert 
choir 4, Patriots On Parade 3-4, B.B. Patri- 
ettes 4, National Honor Society 2-3, Z club 
3-4, Military Ball queen candidate 3. 
RAMONA GAIL FLOWERS— ICT club, treas- 
urer 4, VICA club 4, Office messenger 1. 



RUTH FOREMAN 

THOMAS WILLIAM FULLER— Football 1, 
Marshallaires 3-4, Concert choir 2-4, Musi- 
cals 2-4, Patriots On Parade 3-4, Spelunk- 
ing club 2, R.O.T.C. 1. 
SANDRA GAINES 

DONALD RAY GARRETT— Basketball 1, 
R.O.T.C. 1-4, P.E. Assistant 2-4, Intramural 
Basketball 3-4. 



WILLIAM BRUCE GAULD 

RICHARD GENTRY 

BARBARA JEAN GEYER — Girls Drill Team 

4. 

PHILLIP WAYNE G/ML/CH— R.O.T.C. 1. 



RICK GLENN GINGER— Wrestling 3-4, Let- 
terman's club 3-4, Spelunking club 3, Stu- 
dent Council 3-4, Cross Country 3. 
BETTE JEAN GOEBEL — Libertybelles 3, 
Newspaper; page editor, 3-4, Student 
Council 4, Thespians; secretary 3-4, Sci- 
ence Seminar 3. 
MICHAEL DAVID GOFF 
BRAD G. GOFFINET — Basketball 1-4, Stu- 
dent Council 4, Baseball 1-4, Student 
Council Dance king candidate 2. 



ARLENE BETH GOLDBLATT— Spelunking 

club. 

BETTY GRAVES 

TOM GRAZIANI 

NANCY GREEN 




94 



is 



during second annual March mini-course week 




SUSAN GREESON 

RANDALL WAYNE GRIFFITH — Spelunking 
Club 4, Student Council 2, Intramural Bas- 
ketball 3. 

VICTORIA LYNN GRIFFITH— Marching 
band 1-4, B.B. Patriettes 2-4, National 
Honor Society 3-4, Z Club 2-4, Cadet 
Teacher 4. 

MARYANN LYNNE GURNIK— Spelunking 
Club 3-4, French Club 3, Z Club 3-4. 



LINDA HADLER 

JANET HALCOMB 

DIANA LENA HALL— ICT Club 4, VICA 

Club 4, Office messenger 2. 

ROSEMARY HANCOCK— National Honor 

Society 4, Z Club 4. 



KAREN HAPNER 

LAURETTE MAE HARLAN— G.A.A. 3, 

Marching Band 4, B.B. Patriettes 1-4, P.E. 

Assistant 3. 

DEBBIE HARNER 

BILL HARP 



SANDRA LOUISE HARRIS— G.A.A. 1, B.B. 
Patriettes 4, Office messenger 2-4, Cheer- 
block, Junior Prom Queen Candidate, Pa- 
triots on Parade 2-4. 

LINDA KAYE HARTMANN— Patriots on 
Parade 3, Cheerleader 1-4, Z Club 4, P.E. 
Assistant 3-4, Office messenger 1. 
MARYLYN HEMAN 

CATHERINE ELIZABETH HILES— News- 
paper 1-4; editor-in-chief, Quill & Scroll 
3-4; vice-president, National Honor So- 
ciety 3-4, Student Council 4, Newsbureau. 



LINDA URATA HINMAN— ICT Club 4, VICA 
Club 4. 

VOLETTA WETONA HOCKMAN — Cheer- 
block 1-2, Naturalists Club 3, Student 
Council 4. 

CINDY HOHENBERGER 
MARK ALLAN HOLDEN — German Club 2-3. 



95 



Mixed emotions greet joint Junior-Senior Prom; 



RICHARD N. INGALLS 
JOHN JOHNSON 

DIANNE ROSELYN JONES— Concert Choir 
4, Liberty Belles 3, Musicals 1-4, Drama 
Club 2-4, Spelunking Club 3, Student 
Council 4, Stage Crew 1-4, Cheerblock 1. 
DONALD DEAN JONES— Concert Choir 
3-4, Patriots On Parade 3-4, Drama Club 
3-4, Chess Club 3. 



ROBERT GEORGE JONES— Track 1-3, 
DECA treasurer 4, Basketball 1, Letter- 
man's Club 2, Cross Country 2. 
SHERI JONES 
KEVIN JOYCE 

GLENDA GALE JUSTICE— Naturalists Club 
3, FTA 3. 



DEBORAH RACHELLE JUSTUS— Marshall- 
aires 4, Concert Choir 2-4, Musicals 3-4, 
Patriots On Parade 3-4. 
LISA KAIN 

GERI L. KANTNER— ICT Club 4, VICA 
Club 4, Art Club 4, Office Messenger 1-3, 
Cheerblock 3-4. 

JIM F. KASLER— Football 1, Tennis 1-4, 
Wrestling 1-4, Letterman's Club 1-4, Spe- 
lunking Club 1-3. 



NANETTE KASLER— GAA 1, Patriots On 
Parade 3-4, Naturalist's Club 2, Cheer- 
leader 1-4, Student Council Queen Candi- 
date 2. 
MIKE KATT 

BRENDA KAY KEITH— GAA 1, Naturalist's 
Club 3-4, Chess Club 2, National Honor 
Society 3-4, Z Club 3-4, Cheerblock 1-2, 
NATO Youth Conference 4, Student Coun- 
cil Alternate 2-4. 

MAUREEN E. KIRBY — GAA 1, Intramural 
Volleyball 1-2, Naturalist's Club 2, Student 
Council 1-3, DECA 4; president, Paul Har- 
ris Fashion Board, cheerblock 1-2. 



RICHARD KIRKSEY 

STEVEN KNAPP—ROTC 1-4, Rifle Team 
1-4, Captain; Color Guard 2-3, Command- 
er. 

DEBRA SUE KNIGHT— Newspaper 3-4, 
Page Four Editor; Quill and Scroll 4, Office 
Messenger 4, Cheerblock 4. 
LINDA KAY LAWRENCE— Patriots on Pa- 
rade 1, Art Club 2, FTA 1-4, French Club 
1-3, Office Messenger 1-4, J. A. 3-4, Red 
Cross Club 3-4, treasurer, Cheerblock 3-4. 




96 



Seniors choose blue and gold for '71 colors 




PATTY LEE— Intramural Volleyball, Student 
Council 1, Office Messenger 4. 
NATHAN LEMEY 

LINDA DIANNE LEVINE — Concert band 1- 
3, Student Council 4, Libertybelles 2-3, 
Patriots On Parade 1-2. 
CONNIE LINDSEY — National Honor So- 
ciety 3-4, Z Club 3-4, Cheerblock 1-2. 



BARBARA ANN LINTON— German club; 
secretary & treasurer 2-4. 
NIKKI ANNE LONGWORTH— Marching 
Band 3-4, Concert choir 4, Junior Prom 
queen candidate, Homecoming queen 
candidate, Senior Class treasurer, L.S. 
Ayres Fashion Board 4, Patriots On Parade 
1-4, Newspaper 1-4, B.B. Patriettes 2-3, 
Student Council 4. 
LINDA SUE LORTON 

DIANA LOUKS— Tennis 2, Drama Club 2, 
Art Club 2-3, Naturalist's Club 1-4, Office 
Messenger 3, J.A. 2-4. 



SHARON JO LUCAS— Concert Choir 2-4, 
Musicals 3-4, Patriots On Parade 3-4, Of- 
fice Messenger 4, Cheerblock 1, Girl En- 
semble 4, Student Council 4. 
LINDA LEE LUMMIS— Intramural Volley- 
ball, Drama Club 2, B.B. Patriettes 1-4, 
P.E. Assistant 4, Office Messenger 1-3, 
Bowling Club 2-4, Cheerblock 1-3. 
KAREN SUE LUNG— Art Club 4. 
CATHY ANN MAHAN— Marshallaires 4, 
Libertybelles 1-3, Musicals 1-4, Patriots 
On Parade 1-4, Drama Club 3-4, National 
Honor Society 3-4, Stage Crew 1-4, Just 
Us 3-4, Student Director 4. 



TERRY LEE MALANDER—FTA 3, Office 
Messenger 1, Nurses Assistant 1, Red 
Cross Club 2. 
STONNIE MARICH 
RHONDA MARSHALL 

JOAN RENEE MARTIN— FTA 1-3, P.E. As- 
sistant. 



LU ANN MASON — Intramural Volleyball 1, 
Patriots On Parade 3, Office Messenger 
3-4, J.A. 3, Cheerblock 1-2. 
GREGORY FREDRICK MAY FIELD— Natu- 
ralist's Club 3-4, National Honor Society 
3-4; president, Student Council 1-4; treas- 
urer, Senior Class President, Junior Prom 
King Candidate. 

MICHAEL JAY McCL/MON— Basketball 1-4, 
Letterman's Club 4, Intramural Basketball 
Referee 4. 
KAREN McCORD 



97 



Alicia Alburtis receives first place in the 



PATRICK A. McCREERY — Football 2-4, Stu- 
dent Council 4, Letterman's Club 2-4; vice- 
president, Naturalists Club 2-4, Senior 
Class vice-president, Mock election general 
chairman. 

CLIFFORD ALEN McDOWELL — Concert 
choir 1-4, Patriots On Parade 2-4, Year- 
book 2-4, Musicals 2-3. 
DANIEL JOSEPH McFARLAND— Basketball 
1-2, Letterman's club 4, Baseball 1-4, In- 
tramural Basketball 3-4, Mock Election 4; 
D.E. 4. 

MICHAEL JOHN McGAUGHEY— Marching 
Band 1-4, Pep Band 1-4, Symphonic Wind 
Ensemble 1-4, Patriots On Parade 2, Musi- 
cals 2-3, Drum Major 4, Radio club 2-3; 
president, Orchestra 2-4, German club 2. 



DAVE McGINLEY 
BILL McPHERSON 

JESSIE A. MILLARD — Musicals 3, Patriots 
On Parade 3-4, Drama club 2-4, Cheer- 
block 1-2, Stage crew 3-4, Thespians. 
DONALD EVENS MILLER— Marching Band 
4, Marshallaires 4, Concert choir 3-4, Musi- 
cals 2-3, F.T.A. 1-4, Chess club 1-4, Intra- 
mural Basketball 2-3. 



ROBERT MILLER 
JUDY MOLL 
MARK MOON 

EDWARD HENRY MOORMAN— Spelunking 
club 1, R.O.T.C. 1-4, Rifle Team 1-4, Span- 
ish club 1. 



ANNETE MARIE MORAN— Marching Band 
2-4, Symphonic Wind Ensemble 2-4, Pa- 
triots On Parade 2, Art club 4; president, 
B.B. Patriettes 3, Brass Choir 3-4. 
JAMES M. MORGAN — Letterman's club 
2-4, Naturalists club 3-4, Student Council 
cabinet 3-4, Intramural Basketball 3-4, 
DECA club 4. 

MYRA F. MORGAN — Patriots On Parade 
3-4, F.T.A. 3-4; secretary, Yearbook 3-4; 
editor, Quill & Scroll 3-4; Student Council 
2-4, treasurer, Exploratory Teacher 4, 
Inter-City Council 3, Journalism workshop 
4, Office messenger 2-4. 
DIANE MYERS 



HOLLY SUE NOBLE— Intramural Volley- 
ball 1-2, Student Council 4, Junior Prom 
Queen, Homecoming Queen 4, Cheerblock. 
PAT ALLEN NUGENT— Letterman's Club 
3-4, R.O.T.C. 1, Wrestling manager 2-4. 
JAMES OTT 
CONNIE OWENS 




98 



e state-wide Voice of Democracy speech contest 




WILLIAM H. PARKER— Football 1-2, News- 
paper 2. 

DONALD W. PARKS— Spelunking Club 4, 
R.O.T.C. 1-4, Rifle team, Color Guard. 
MARC/A ANN PARMERLEE— Marshallaires 
2-4, Concert choir 1-4, Patriots On Parade 
1-4, B.B. Patriettes 1-4, Student council 
1-4; treasurer, Senior class secretary, Z 
club 3-4. 
KATHY PARROTT 



DIANA LEE PATTON— German club 1-4; 
president. 

JUDY ANN PEEL— Intramural Volleyball 1. 
ROBERT MICHAEL PICKRELL — Marching 
band 1-4, Symphonic Wind Ensemble 1-4, 
Patriots On Parade 2, Chess club 1-2, Na- 
tional Honor Society 3-4, Brass choir 3-4. 
RONNIE POWELL 



BETTY PRESSEL 

GWEN PROFFIT — ICT club, VICA club 4. 
DEBORAH ANN QUAUZZA — National Hon- 
or Society 4, Z club 4, Cheerleader 1-4. 
PAULA RAHN 



BILL RANDLE 
KAREN RAYMOND 

WILLIAM EDWIN RECKERT— Football 1-4, 
Wrestling 2-3, Letterman's club 1-4, Year- 
book 3, R.O.T.C. 1, battalion staff, Student 
Council 3-4; president, Baseball 2-3. 
DEBRA REINKING 



DONALD CHARLES RICHBOURG — Track 

1-2 .R.O.T.C. 1-4, Naturalists club 2-4. 

DEBBIE RIGHTMEYER 

PHILLIP RICHIE 

DEBORAH ANN ROBERTS— ICT club 4, 

VICA club 4. 



99 



Seniors take advantage of spring vacation 



KATHERINE ANN ROBINSON — Liberty 
belles 1-3, ICT club 4, VICA club 4, Z club 
4, Student Council 4, cheerblock 1-3. 
CYNTHIA LOU ROGERS— Naturalists club 
1-2, Newspaper 1-4; News editor, Quill & 
Scroll 3-4; president, National Honor So- 
ciety 3-4, Student Council, Science Semi- 
nar 3-4. 
NITA ROUTON 

PATRICIA LOUISE RUBY— Marshallaires 
3-4, Concert choir 1-4, Z club 2-4; secre- 
tary. 



BEVERLY JAMIE RUSH— G.A.A. 1-4, Intra- 
mural Basketball 3. 

BRANDON BURTON RUTAN— Track 4, 
Wrestling 2-4, Concert band 2. 
LES B. RUTAN— Football 2-4; Co-captain, 
Wrestling 1, Naturalists club 3-4, Letter- 
man's club 2-4, Newspaper 1-2, Student 
Council 3-4; Baseball 3-4. 
MARY LOUISE SAHM— G.A.A. 2, B.B. Pa- 
triettes 2-4. 



WESLEY LEE SCHNEPP— Football 2-4, Let- 
terman's club 2-4, R.O.T.C. 1, Student 
Council 1-2, Intramural Basketball 3-4. 
MELISSA ANN SCHROER — Musicals 3, 
ICT club 4, VICA club 4, secretary; Quill & 
Scroll 3-4, secretary; Yearbook 3-4, aca- 
demic & assistant editor; Student Council 
4, I.U. Journalism Workshop 4. 
DEBBIE SCOTT 

JOHN F. SCOTT— ICT club 4, VICA club 4, 
R.O.T.C. 1-2. 



ROGER SELZER 

CATHY LOU SERING— R.O.T.C. sponsor 4, 
Libertybelles 2-3, Drama club 2-4, Thes- 
pians 3-4, Military Ball queen candidate 4. 
MIKE R. SERING — Spelunking club 1-3, 
R.O.T.C. 1, Baseball 1-3. 
BONNIE SEXTON 



DEBBIE L. SHANK — Concert choir 1-4, 
Musicals 1-4, Patriots On Parade 1-4, Stu- 
dent Council 4, Office messenger 2, Ex- 
ploratory teaching 4. 

JEFFREY L. SHULL— R.O.T.C. 2, Office 
messenger 1, Intramural Basketball 3. 
VANESSA LYNN SICKING — Office messen- 
ger 1 & 4, Cheerblock 1-2, Switchboard 
Operator 4, D.E. club 4. 
DENNIS SIMPSON 




100 



for trips to Florida in hopes of early suntans 




PAMELA MARIE SKELLEY— R.O.T.C. Drill 
Team 4, F.T.A. 3-4, Student Council 3. 
CYNTHIA LOUISE SKIRVIN— Cheerblock 
1-2. 

PATRICIA L. SMITH — Art club vice presi- 
dent 4, Office messenger 4. 
PHIL SMITH 



RICHARD K. SNYDER— ICT club 4, VICA 

club 4. 

KARL SPEIGHTS 

ROBERT H. STALEY— ICT club 4, VICA 

club 4. 

RICHEY ANN STEENBERGER— Spelunking 

club 1, Office messenger 2-4. 



ROCKY STEPHENS 

DEBORAH ANNE STEVENS— Student 

Council 1-4, Cheerleader 1, Junior Prom 

Decoration Committee Chairman. 

JAMES BRYAN STOCKDALE — Football 1-4, 

Wrestling 2-4. 

NANCY STOUGH 



CINDY BETH STRANGE— G.A.A. 1, Pa- 
triots On Parade 3, Cheerblock 1-2. 
SUSAN STROTHER 

REBECCA SUE STROTHMANN — Marching 
Band 3-4, B.B. Patriettes 2-4, National 
Honor Society 3-4, Z club 3-4, Cheerblock 

1, Girls State 4, Girls Military Drill Team 

2, Spelunking club 2. 
EARL SULZBERGER 



RUSS SWAN 

CLIFTON E. TAYLOR — DECA Club 4. 
DEBBIE KAY TAYLOR— Cheerblock 1. 
SHARON KAY TAYLOR— F.T.A. 1-4, Cheer- 
block 1. 



101 



Mcircia Parmerlee becomes 1971 valedictorian 



DOYLE THEYSSEN 

DEBORAH ANN THOMPSON— G.A.A. 2, 
B.B. Patriettes 1-3, Student Council 2-3, 
Junior Prom Candidate 3, Jamboree Queen 
4, Homecoming queen candidate 4, March- 
ing Band 1-4, Naturalists club 2-3. 
JACKIE FAYE THOMPSON— Student Coun- 
cil 1, P.E. Assistant 3-4, Homecoming 
queen candidate 4, Cheerblock 1-2. 
JOD1 ELAINE THOMPSON— Marching 
Band 1-4, Newspaper 1-2, Student Coun- 
cil 1-4, B.B. Patriettes 1-4, Cheerblock 1-4, 
Homecoming queen candidate 1,4. 



RAMONA C. TICHENOR — Student Council 
4, Bowling team 2-3, Library Assistant 4. 
LaDONNA KAYE TOTTON— Spelunking 
club 3, German club 3-4, B.B. Patriettes 4. 
SANDRA LOUISE TUCKER— Spelunking 
club 1-4, R.O.T.C. sponsor 3-4, Military 
Ball queen candidate 4, Naturalists club 
3-4. 
RICHARD ULREY 



REBECCA LOUISE VAN DAMME— Intra- 
mural Volleyball 1. 

CHARLES THOMAS VANOVER—ICT club 
4, VICA club 4, R.O.T.C. 1-2. 
JEFFREY B. VENIS— Concert choir 1-4, 
Marshallaires 3-4, Patriots On Parade 1-4, 
Drama club 4. 

PAMELA ANN VIK— Yearbook 1-4, adver- 
tising manager; I.U. Journalism workshop 



KATHY ANN VOLK— G.A.A. 1-2, Student 
Council, Cheerblock 1-2, Libertybelles. 
DEBORAH ANN WALFORD — G.A.A. 1, Pa- 
triots On Parade 3, Naturalists club 3, 
Spanish club 4, Student Council 4, Cheer- 
block 1-2, J. A. 3-4, Senior Executive Board 
4, Lunch Room Representative 4. 
PAMELA JEAN WALL— Office messenger 4, 
Cheerblock 1. 

TED ALAN WALLACE— Marching Band 2-4, 
Symphonic Wind Ensemble 3-4, Concert 
Band 1-2, Musicals 3, Patriots On Parade 
2, German Club 2, Chess club 1-2, Orches- 
tra 3. 



STEVEN J. WALLS— Tennis 2-4, Wrestling 
2-4, Student Council 2, P.E. Assistant 2, 
Intramural Basketball 1. 
VERNON LEWIS WALLS— Golf 3-4, Chess 
club 1-3, National Honor Society 3-4, presi- 
dent; Quill & Scroll 4, Debate team 3, Se- 
nior Executive Council 4, mini-course com- 
mittee 4. 
DEBBIE WALSH 
GARY WALTERS 




102 



nil Seniors elect Greg Mayfield as class president 




LANNIE BRUCE WATSON— R.O.T.C. 1, 
Intramural Basketball 2-4. 
EVELYN MARIE WEBB— Intramural Volley- 
ball 1-2, P.E. Assistant 3-4, Cheerblock 2, 
Bowling team 3-4. 
JANET WEBB 

TERRY A. WEBB— Intramural Volleyball 
1, Office messenger 3. 



DAVID WHITE 
JANET WILHITE 
RHONDA WILLEY 

BRENDA JOYCE WILLIAMS— G.A.A. 3, In- 
tramural Volleyball 3, Cheerblock 3, D.E. 4. 



GWEN WILLIAMS 

LINDA SUE WILLIAMS— G.A.A. 3, B.B. Pa- 
triettes 3, Cheerleader 1, Cheerblock 1-2. 
ROBERTA WILLIAMS— Concert choir 3-4. 
PHILLIP WIRE 



DALE WOMMACK 

DAVID MICHAEL WOOD — Basketball 1-4, 
Letterman's club 4, P.E. Assistant 2-4. 
JANE E. WORSHAM— G.A.A. 1, Symphonic 
Wind Ensemble 1-3, Musicals 2-3, Patriots 
On Parade 1, B.B. Patriettes 3-4, Student 
Council Cabinet 3-4, P.E. Assistant 3. 
BETH ELLEN WRIGHT— Marching Band 4, 
Patriots On Parade 3. B.B. Patriettes 2-4. 



BRUCE WRIGHT 

GARY YATES 

DONALD STUART YOUNG— Spanish club 

4. 

DEBRA ZIMMERMAN 



103 



'Cleat the Trojans' wins top homecoming prize 



Awaiting their turn to be "the 
class," the juniors participated in 
many various activities throughout 
the school year. Starting with their 
winning homecoming float "Cleat 
the Trojans," the class of '72' has 
worked toward many new goals. 

Many of the juniors were repre- 
sented in various activities such as 
sports, band, Student Council, and 
cheerleading. 

Helping the class to work toward 
the future is their sponsor Mr. 
George McCool. The juniors pre- 
pared for college with the PSAT and 
National Merit Scholarship tests. 

The juniors helped raise money 
for the Junior-Senior Prom. They 
worked on various committees with 
the seniors in order to make the first 
Junior-Senior Prom a success. The 
end of the year brought many new 
activities to the junior class as they 
eagerly awaited the time when they 
would be seniors. 




Leading the varsity football team through a tunnel made by enthusiastic fans is junior 
Bill Muffler. Bill was one of the many outstanding junior players who helped lead the team 
to a successful season. 



Experimenting with sulfur, juniors Jerry 
Goebel and David Noble learn how heat 
effects different elements. 

Smiling for the camera, junior Karen Fitz- 
patrick seems as though she is having fun 
at the turnabout. 




104 





Joey Aaron 
Kathy Abbott 
Diane Alcorn 
Candy Alderson 
Lynn Allegree 
William Anslow 
Peggy Appleby 
Martha Askren 
Sharon Aultman 

David Baril 
Candy Bartlett 
Kathy Basso 
Donna Batey 
Gina Baughman 
Tom Beg/nes 
Karen Beg/ey 
Don Behymer 
Ton/ Beriault 

Ben Best 
Jackie Bishop 
Charles Blackwell 
Jim Blanchard 
Debbie Bo/i'ng 
Sandy Bordenkircher 
Debra Boughton 
Patty Bouher 
Gail Brandenburg 

Chuck Brewer 
Mickey Brewer 
Debbie Brill 
Diane Brown 
Cathy Bruce 
Joyce Brunnemer 
Jerry Bryant 
Larry Bryant 
Roger Buckland 

Gary Burcham 
Charles Burdette 
Bill Caldwell 
Jeff Cameron 
Steve Carbone 
Tom Cartwright 
Bill Center 
Vickie Chapman 
Dan Church 




Showing enthusiasm at a basketball game 
are juniors Bill Muffler, Steve Carbone, 
Julie Delks, and Garret Zawodsky. 



Anxiously awaiting his turn in the cafeteria 
lunch line is junior Steve Skelley. 




105 



Carol Claspell 
Debbie Clements 
Diane Clements 
Leslie Clevenger 
Mariflor Colon 
Jan Connor 
Connie Cook 
Paula Cooney 
Robin Cooper 

Kathy Cooper 
Bob Copus 
Tony Cordell 
Steve Come 
Linda Cottone 
Mike Cox 
Gordon Cranfill 
Tony Creek 
Debbie Criswell 




Learning the functions of an automobile 
engine are juniors David Noble and Bill 
Muffler. 



106 




Kathy DeMumbrun 
Bonny Denman 
Rick Denton 
John Deruiter 
Patty Dikum 
Jeff Dille 
David Disher 
Debbie Dixon 
Terry Dixon 

Dave Dobbs 
Tony Drake 
John Duffitt 
Rick Duncan 
Margaret Dunkerly 
Janet Eaton 
Alberta Eckert 
Dave Eikenberry 
Gary Eineman 

Jay Eisinger 
Candy Emrick 
John Essex 
Barbara Estep 
Terry Eudaly 
Terry Evans 
Debbie Fancher 
Eric Farber 
Melanie Faulkner 

Sherry Ficklin 
Karen Fitzpatrick 
Charlotte Flowers 
Barbara Fluharty 
Jo Linda Ford 
Pat Ford 
Debbie Foreman 
Devon Gambill 
Linda Gavin 

Debbie Gentry 
Mike Gentry 
Robert Geyer 
Gene Gholson 
Roger Gilham 
Judy Gladen 
Steve Glasgo 
Dale Gleason 
Randy Gluff 




Delivering call slips, checking students' class schedules and run- 
ning errands for Mr. Marion Burleson, Dean of Boys are some 
of the duties of office messenger, Betsy McKenna. 

Performing a dance routine to the music of "Spinning Wheel" dur- 
ing one of the half-time performances, are Marching Band patri- 
ettes Debbie Wells and Karen Fitzspatrick, juniors. 




107 



Kathy Goffinett 
Vickie Gogg/ns 
Ervin Goldblatt 
Jerry Gootee 
Bonnie Graham 
Stephanie Grant 
Bonnie Grenate 
Rick Guldner 
Otis Gulley 

Joe Haag 
Lois Hall 
Charles Hamilton 
Melanie Harlos 
George Hartell 
Barbara Hatfield 
John Hawthorne 
Sally Heman 
Mike Henselmeier 

Carol Hicks 
Peggy Hibbs 
Ronald Hier 
Gail Higdon 
Nancy Hileman 
Terry Hinman 
Cindy Holden 
Mike Holt 
Cindy Hoopingarnet 

Randy Hopper 
Mike Hull 
Tilly Humphrey 
Karen Hoffman 
Sharon Hoffman 
Suzy Hurless 
Terrie Hurley 
Bill Inlow 
Gary Inman 

Linda Inman 
Chris Irwin 
Terry Jacob 
Patty James 
Jackie Jarvis 
Larry Jenson 
Alan Johnson 
Marilyn Johnson 
William Johnson 





Knowing the reaction of many chemicals is one of the require- 
ments for the Chemistry I class. Memorizing the Periodic chart of 
elements is also of large importance when working with different 



chemicals equations. Shown working on her lab procedure report 
is junior Karen Womack. 



108 





'^Wa 





Mark Jones 
Roger Jordon 
Jerri Kauffman 
Glen Keith 
Joe Kelle 
Diane Kemp 
Roger Kemp 
Larry Kaser 
John K/msey 

Marsha Kimbel 
Kirby Kennedy 
Danny Kirby 
Pam Kirby 
Shirley LaFollette 
Peggy Laing 
Steve Lang 
Gay/e Lange 
Tom Larkins 

Mary Lawrance 
Terry Leary 
Anne Lembcke 
Renrick Lett 
David Levine 
Dona Lewallen 
Rick Lewchanin 





Making final adjustments on the dressing of a child mannequin for display in Sales and 
Merchandising class is the task of junior Lynn Allegree. 



Adjusting the valves and checking the 
points and plugs is one of the jobs pre- 
sented to junior Bob Lucas. 



109 




Carol Martin 
Dan Martin 
Cindy Mason 
Don Mason 
Mark Matthews 
Sally Matingly 
Bob Maxwell 
Harry McClain 
Roy McDonald 

Mike McGill 
Pat Mclntire 
Betsy McKenna 
Ron McNair 
Greg McPherson 
Larry Medcalf 
Bob Mehl 
Chip Mehrlich 
Beth Melton 









110 




Debby Meyer 
Karen Meyer 
Brad Miller 
Debbie Miller 
Jerilee Miller 
Kathy Miller 
Jody Miner 
Jay Mitchell 
Huey Moffitt 

Dan Moore 
Sandy Moore 
Karen Morgan 
Bill Muffler 
Mary Muldrow 
Mike Mullins 
Rick Murray 
Susan Murray 
Diane Nelson 

Jerry Niccum 
David Noble 
Cathy O'Connor 
Tim O'Connor 
Janie O'Dell 
Robert O'Dell 
Linda Osborn 
Larry Paff 
Fred Page 

Glayds Page 
Ken Parks 
Linda Pawlak 
Jim Pepper 
Curt Percifield 
Jerri Perkins 
Mark Perry 
Gary Pettijohn 
Callen Philips 

Carol Philips 
Mark Pittman 
Bruce Poff 
Sandy Pointer 
Pam Ranee 
Debbie Reamer 
Jeff Reed 
Gary Reinking 
Debby Reisineer 




Forming their own cheering block, these juniors display their en- 
thusiasm during one of the many home basketball games. Junior 



Garrett Zawodsky seems especially excit?d as he displays his spirit 
by cheering for his team. 



Ill 



Joe Retherford 
Connie Richmond 
Kathy Ridgway 
Kathy Risser 
Mike Roark 
Cindy Roberts 
Janie Roberts 
Bob Robinson 
Joe Robinson 

Sue Rodewa/d 
Bertha Rodriquez 
Becky Roegner 
Jean Rogers 
Don Romaine 
Mike Ross 
Mike Row/y 
Don Russel 
Tyler Saure 

Barbara Schaaf 
Tami Scofield 
Cindy Scofield 
Linda Sentmon 
Robbie Seabolt 
Ron Shaw 
Mark Shadday 
Samara Shreve 
Frank Shell 

Shane Sherril 
Bill Shipley 
Sam Shoults 
Ken Skaggs 
Steve Skelley 
Steve Slate 
Cindy Smith 
Dave Smith 
Diane Smith 

Mike Smith 
Pam Smith 
Vanda Smith 
Kathy Soots 
Sandie South 
Shraon Sparks 
Connie Stahl 
Jack Stephenson 
Tim Stephens 




1tsm# 




Very actively engaged are four students 
from the Biology I class- 

Girl students in the Chemistry I class ex- 
amine the parts of lab equipment. 



112 





Russel Sterrett 
Mike Stinger 
Paul Strathmann 
Mel Street 
Vickie Strubel 
Steve Stuebe 
Pat Sullivan 
Mark Sulzberger 
Mary Sulzberger 

Debby Snyder 
Carta Tarkington 
Paul Tessier 
Rex Thompson 
Jeanna Tincher 
Sharon Too/ey 
Regina Thompkins 
Susan Trowbridge 
Daryl Vickers 

Don Wade 
Bob Walford 
Lee Walker 
Joe Walsh 
Kenny Walters 
Tom Warner 
Terry Weaver 
Cecelia Webb 
Debby Wells 

Debby Wells 
Jack Wells 
Donna Welsh 
Felise West 
Paul West 
Susan Wheasler 
Bonnie Wheeler 
Kirk Whitacre 
Becky Whitacre 

Andre White 
Ed White 
Mike Whitesides 
Bob Wight 
Jeff Wilcox 
Kevin Wilkerson 
Kathy Wilkinson 
Guy Williams 
Rick Williams 

Karren Wills 
Gloria Wilson 
Rick Wilson 
June Winburn 
George Wodtke 
Lynn Wo mack 
Karen Wommack 
Teresa Woolsey 
Joe Wooten 

Linda Wooten 
Debbie Yancey 
Dan Young 
Garett Zawadsky 
Vicki Zimmerman 
Kay Brake 
Vickie Bowers 
Don Bowsher 
Maureen Boyle 
Tim Long 



113 



'Bug, bird, leaf bunch find biology fun 



No longer bewildered by the size 
of Marshall, the sophomores 
emerged as future leaders of the 
school. 

Many outstanding individuals were 
honored both academically and in 
extracurricular activities. 

Helping the class and encouraging 
them in their school work and out- 
side interests is Mr. Benjamin 
Sanders, their counselor. 

The class of '73' became known 
for its outstanding spirit and en- 
thusiasm in all school functions. 

Sophomores became expert bird 
watchers as they learned all about 
"our fine feathered friends." An- 
other requirement for passing Bi- 
ology was collecting leaves and bugs. 

Many of the sophomores became 
active in Student Council, band, 
Human Relations Council, and vari- 
ous other clubs and. organizations. 
These other activities helped them 
to learn more about other people. 

Finding a place in the crowded halls is 
sometimes easier than the average sopho- 
more thinks, but floor space is scarce. 





To get a really tremendous insect collection, sophomores begin 
thinking about the biology requirement in the summer. The finer 
collections, such as these mounted by Jana Walls, Carol Edwards, 



Linda Inman, Terry Brown, Sheila Harrison, Mike Byerly, and Mark 
Hood. The displays are in all sorts of boxes from the elaborate 
wooden display case to shirt boxes. 



114 




Sophomore flutists in the John Marshall band sometimes find 
their silvery notes lost in the roar of the brass and drums but to 
give the Symphonic Wind Ensemble its fullest sound, the flutes 



play an important part. Much of the flute's sound, when it is at its 
best, comes from the position of the lips and controlled breathing 
of the player. 




Ken Ackles 
Bob Adams 
Dave Adkins 
Steve Adkins 
Gary Allegree 
Tina Allegree 
Linda Allgood 
Russel Altman 
Randy Amos 

Doris Anderson 
Debbi Andrus 
Greg Anslow 
Debbie Arnold 
Sally Ashbrook 
Dan Askren 
Jerry Bailey 
Rick Baker 
Cherle Baril 

John Barnett 
Paula Basso 
Marty Belcher 
Mike Belcher 
Ton/ Benge 
Debbie Benham 
Becky Bill 
Sue Bishop 
Larry Bixler 

Cathy Blankenship 
Jerry Booth 
Duane Bowers 
Susie Bowman 
Cindy Boyce 
Roy Boyce 
Mike Boyer 
Sue Brancheau 
Bill Braswell 

Bill Breeden 
Allan Brewster 
Jerry Briggs 
Rusty Brill 
Terry Brown 
Vivian Browning 
Joyce Brewster 
Linda Bryant 
Virginia Bungel 



115 



Marjorie Bunnell 
Steve Bunner 
Nancy Burgin 
Ron Burton 
Janie Busenbark 
Denny Bush 
Jim Bush 
Bob Butler 
Judy Butler 

David Buttram 
Sylvia By a rd 
Mike Byerly 
Debby Byers 
Jim Caddy 
Mike Caldwell 
Donna Callahan 
Pam Campbell 
Kathy Carpender 

Francis Carver 
Gail Castledine 
Jack Chambers 
Jeff Chappman 
Doug Cherry 
Mike Childress 
Barbara Clark 
Joe Clements 
Rusty Cline 





"Bad guy" Jon Decker can't escape the grips of "policemen" Steve 
Hall and Don Jones while "policechief" Dan Nordsieck accuses 
him of the crimes he's supposed to have committed in "Arsenic 



and Old Lace." The play, directed by Miss Pat Clifford and staged 
by Mr. Paul Justice attracted many community viewers during its 
two-night run. 



116 




Steve Cluggish 
Mike Coffey 
Keith Coleman 
Lenora Colledge 
Jack Collier 
Guy Collins 
Jerry Collins 
Kay Collins 
Mark Combs 

Jim Cook 
Jeff Cornelius 
Lynne Cory 
Gene Cottone 
Cheryl Cranfill 
Joe Crawford 
Vickie Crawley 
Denise Criswell 
Nancy Critchlow 

Mike Croney 
Liz Crow 
Sharron Crowe 
Denis Cummings 
Becky Curran 
Steve Daugherty 
Ken Davis 
Karen Day 
Gary Degler 

Denise Demaris 
Karen Denay 
Jackie Dennay 
Jeff Denney 
Amy Dennis 
Mike Dennis 
Teresa Detzler 
Dave Dillard 
Anne Dugan 

Melody Dye 
Brenda Dyke 
Liz Ebert 
Kathy Echard 
Carol Edwards 
Dave Edwards 
Debbie Edwards 
Janice Edwards 
Sandy Edwards 

Mike Effinger 
Mike Elder 
Mark Ellison 
Doug Elmore 
Sherri Emery 
Terry Enochs 
Karyn Evans 
Mike Fancher 
Debbie Fast 

Mark Fields 
Paul Firth 
Randy Fletcher 
Pam Fox 
David Fromm 
Mary Fulton 
Bob Gulley 
Lenard Garvey 
Dan Gatliff 

Terry Gebhart 
Dave Gentry 
Ronnie Gentry 
Graig George 
Richard Gerber 
Rick Geyer 
Ron Gholson 
Randy Gibson 
Terry Gigure 



Mike Gilleran 
Janet Glasgo 
Randy Gluff 
David Gray 
Denise Greene 
Mike Gregory 
Greg Gurnik 
Kevin Gutzmer 



i 



117 



Bruce Hall 
Noble Hall 
Susan Hall 
Steve Hall 
Barbara Hammond 
Keith Hancock 
Steve Hand 
Gary Hagg 
Kathy Hannemanm 

Theresa Harlan 
Joe Harlow 
Diane Harmon 
Sheils Harrison 
Mike Harsh 
Dennis Harvey 
Mike Hauser 
Cindy Hawkins 
Jamie Haverstick 

Debbie Haymaker 
Tom Healy 
Delda Heath 
Jeff Henderson 
Trina Hendriks 
David Herr 
Norma Hibbs 
Debbie Hicks 
Beverly Hightshoe 

Carol Hightshoe 
Charles Hiles 
Debbie Hill 
Steve Hill 
Mark Hodge 
Theresa Holden 
Barbara Holmes 
Mike Holmes 
James Hood 

Mark Hood 
Gretchen Horton 
Mark Hosbein 
Pam Huber 
Karen Hughett 
Linda Humphrey 
Jim Hurst 
Steve Hurst 
Duane Issaacson 



Refreshing himself after a hard mornings 
work, this sophomore eats a lunch fixed 
by the cafeteria staff. 




118 











Linda Inman 
Dawn Irrgang 
Diane Jacob 
Larry Jahnke 
Debby Jarchow 
Shelly Jennings 
James Jenson 
Jeff Johnson 
Kathy Johnson 

Jeff Jones 
Tom Jones 
Jean Kane 
Carol Keever 
Sneed Keever 
Diane Kemp 
Gary Kemper 
Bobby Kenley 
Brenda Kielblock 

Jeff Kingston 
Pam Knox 
Ten Kolcheck 
Norma Lacy 
Bonnie Lake 
John Lake 
Sharon Lamberg 
Lana Larkins 
Cheryl Lawler 

Cindy Lee 
Debby Lee 
Bill Lett 
Pat LeWallen 
Debby Lewis 
Victor Litsey 
Joyce Lowe 
Bill Lundy 
Joyce Lutey 

Angela Lynch 
Steve Malander 
Teresa Manning 
Paula Marks 
Susan Martin 
Ron McBride 
Bev McFarland 
Bill McCoy 
Denise McDowell 

Dan McGinley 
Shelly McHugh 
Mark McKeeman 
Debbie McManus 
Elaine McPhearson 
Terresa McQuade 
Sheryl Medcalf 
Jean Medford 
Tim Mellene 

Tim Messersmith 
Debby Milenbaugh 
Sandy Miller 
Diane Mills 
Jim Mills 
Steve Moss 
John Moyer 
Bill Murphy 
Mike Murphy 

Dale Murray 

Greg Murray 

Kevin Norton 

Dan Nordsieck 

Tony Nimmo 

Rickard Newell 

Janet Newell 

Kathy Nevenschwander 

Stacy Neeley 

Glenna Nowling 
Jeff Ooley 
Chris Orcutt 
Mike Osborn 
David Osgood 
Raul Padro 
Gary Parks 
Craig Parmerlee 
Mary Parrott 



119 



Sunnye Parrott 
John Patton 
Mary Pedigo 
Sandy Peel 
Mario Perdue 
Don Perkinson 
Richard Pearson 
Janet Pettengill 
Melissa Pfeuffer 

Vickie Philips 
Sandy Piers 
David Poindexter 
David Ponto 
Lonnie Powell 
Leroy Powers 
Elizabeth Powers 
Pam Preston 
Van Puree// 

Donna Reed 
Mike Retherford 
Mike Reynolds 
Bob Robinson 
Debbie Rippy 
Kathy Roberts 
Bob Rodewald 
Bob Rogers 
Kathy Rogers 

Micki Rogier 
Barbara Rose 
Jan Rosemeyer 
Ronnie Ross 
Wayne Rush 
Greg Rutan 
Francine Salavon 
Kirk Santo 
Maria Santo 

Terrie Schlimger 
Terri Schroer 
Vicki Schwartz 
Jeremiah Sedam 
Barbara Seegel 
Becky Sexton 
Janet Shanks 
Eric Shawver 
Janet Sheehan 

Jeff Shelton 
David Shephard 
Teresa Shields 
David Sinnett 
John Sinnett 
Mike Sipes 
Diana Skaggs 
Debbie Skeel 
Candy Skirvin 

Pam Skirvin 
Carl Smith 
Elaine Smith 
Gail Smith 
Glenda Smith 
George Smith 
Janet Smith 
Paul Smith 
Rhett Smith 

Robert Smith 
Gary Snyder 
Alex Sokolek 
Mark St. Clair 
Ruth Steadman 
Melody Stevens 
Mark Stevens 
Janie Strack 
Elaine Sullivan 

Karen Swegman 
Kerri Swem 
Vicki Tuttle 
Brian Talcott 
Sylvia Talkington 
Pam Tarkington 
Fred Taylor 
Suzanne TeVault 
Gary Thomerson 




120 




Ann Thompson 
Tod Thompson 
Dan Tippit 
Tom Tompkins 
Marc Traylor 
Susan Trotter 
Ann Trueblood 
Ron Turner 
Terry Tw/'gg 

Michelle Vail 
Bob Vanover 
Jerry Vaughn 
Richard Vaughn 
Connie Vickers 
Joe Vincel 
Carol Wa/den 
Bob Walker 
David Walker 

Vicki Walker 
Jana Walls 
Connie Walters 
Pam Walters 
Carol Wampler 
Carol Watson 
Don Weaver 
Paula Weaver 
Bob Webb 

Denise Wein 
Charles Welhoelter 
Bob Wessel 
Bob Westerfield 
Jane White 
Ron Whittle 
Lenny Willan 
Susan Winkley 
Liz Winters 



Ed Wood 
Brent Woody 
Debbie Wratten 
David Wray 
John Wright 
Renee Wright 
Eva Ziegel 




Trying for a pin against his Greenfield opponent is sophomore 
Dan McGinley. Dan was a member of the city champion wrestling 
team. Many sophomore boys participated in athletics. All of the 



varsity and reserve teams depended on the sophomores for out- 
standing strength and leadership throughout the year. 



121 



Frosh set new record in football, class number 



With additional students from 
school 71, the class of '74' became 
the largest class to enter Marshall 
with an enrollment of about 639. 

Mr. Don Austin and Mrs. Marjorie 
Christy aided the freshmen in mak- 
ing out their class schedules and in 
making plans for their future. 

Orientation classes helped to find 
answers to many of the problems 
they will encounter during their high 
school years. Other classes were of- 
fered to meet the individual needs 
of the students. 

The freshhmen became involved 
in activities here at school. A fresh- 
men float was made for homecoming 
and various sports received new and 
promising members. The "slimy 
dogs" became city football champs, 
and the class established themselves 
as winners in all their activities, and 
they vowed to continue. 




Freshmen cheerleaders find their place in the cheer block help spark the others in the 
section to spur the Patriot teams to action during basketball season. It isn't quite time for 
the tip-off so the oh-oh-ohs keep coming. 




Running those gym laps seem never-ending to some freshmen in 
physical education but the blood really stirs after such vigorous 
exercise and soon they're ready for more. 

That first high school dance, "Turnabout '70," was a new experi- 
ence for freshmen as they practiced their social manners in their 
semi-formal dress. 






To be a good ce//o/st, this beginning stu- 
dent finds the practice room at lunch time 
a quiet place to work. 



Freshman Benny Wilson, sophomore Mike 
Erickson and frosh Ed Ratcliff try to de- 
cide on a school picture pack. 




Christia Adams 
Karen Adams 
Thomas Adams 
Morris Allen 
Shirley Allen 
Mike Allison 
Mark Arnold 
Elaine Asher 
Sarah Askren 

Bob Austin 
Mike Baine 
Kim Balderson 
Tom Ballard 
Janet Barger 
Brent Bartlett 
Steve Bateman 
Judy Begines 
Kathy Begley 

Judy Benge 
Sheri Benham 
Camille Bennett 
Sandra Bernard 
Vivan Biddy 
Alfred Black 
John Blackburn 
Diane Blackwell 
Roy Blakeburn 

Susan Blanchard 
Joyce Bland 
Marc Blaydoe 
Eddie Blunt 
Paul Blythe 
Mike Boarman 
Willie Bobbitt 
Jenny Bocock 
Robin Bonebrake 

Paul Bonham 
Eugena Bow 
Howard Bowling 
Howard Bowman 
Steve Bowman 
Linda Boughton 
Kathy Boyd 
Bill Boyer 
Bob Bradshaw 



123 



Vickie Bradshaw 
David Brandenburg 
Donna Braun 
William Bridgeforth 
Mike Bridgins 
Karen Bright 
Kim Brinegar 
Don Bristow 
James Bristow 

Anthony Broadnax 
Rita Brock 
Agnes Brown 
Benny Brown 
Billie Brown 
Glenda Brown 
Julia Brown 
Keith Brown 
Larry Brown 

Tom Brown 
David Browning 
Susan Bruant 
Peggy Bruce 
Dan Brunelle 
Steve Brunk 
Dave Bullard 
Steve Bullington 
Linda Bumpas 






*\ 



U 



% 



s 




"Hi, Debbie," from a fellow sophomore 
brings a smile and a return greeting as 
the chimes sound class passing. 

Home Economics is skill course, especially 
in sewing where students learn to follow 
instructions. 




124 




John Bunce 
Karen Burcham 
Jan Burleson 
Julie Burn's 
Susie Burns 
Dennis Burtner 
Debra Butler 
Jeff Buttrum 
Steve Byas 

Mike Byas 
Arlessa Byrd 
Kathy Byrd 
Renee Byrd 
Billy Byrkett 
Mark Cambell 
Steve Campbell 
Terry Campbell 
Tom Canavon 

Dewight Cardwell 
Sheila Carey 
Lila Carney 
Kevin Carver 
Janice Cash 
June Cash 
Linda Castledine 
Darlene Cecil 
Bruce Center 

Mack Chandler 
Greg Cheslyn 
Duane Christmon 
Cindy Clark 
Ron Clark 
Jerry Claspell 
James Clawson 
Richard Clements 
Rocky Clements 




Working on her Post Office Contest poster is Elaine Hancock, a 
freshman in art. This year for the second in a row, the downtown 
contest was won by a John Marshall student, senior Jim Nahre. 



His freshman sister, Denise, came in second in the contest, which 
emphasizes using zip codes in all mail. Jim won a scholarship and 
a savings bond. 



125 



Denise Clodfelter 
David Clough 
Jennie C/ouse 
James Coffey 
Connie Coapstick 
Denise Cole 
Paul Collins 
Frances Colon 
Sara Conley 

Len Connor 
Don Cooper 
James Cooper 
Ronna Copas 
Michelle Corliss 
Mike Come 
Ed Cottrell 
Pam Cox 
John Crabtree 

Jerri Craig 
Cindy Crawley 
Cathy Crawley 
David Criswell 
Stephanie Crutcher 
Cindy Cunningham 
David Dabney 
Mary Daly 
Randy Danielson 

Mike Daurelle 
Jonnie Davenport 
Kathy Davidson 
Mark Davidson 
Terry Davison 
Sarah Davis 
Virgil Davis 
Lanny Decatur 
Shannon Deckard 

Mike Dennis 
David Dettaven 
Gerald Dibbern 
Paul Dickerson 
Dave Dillard 
James Doan 
Ruth Doan 
Debbie Doerr 
Linda Doms 

Diane Felder 
Ezzar Dorsey 
Donna Douglas 
Larry Dumas 
Jerri Duncan 
Michelle Dunick 
John Dunn 
Bonnie Durham 
Ken Durham 

Thomas Dyer 
Mary Easier 
Denise Eckert 
Earnestine Eddy 
Bill Edington 
Diana Edwards 
David Edwards 
Bill Eftinger 
Henry Eisenbarth 

Jeff Eisenger 
Cindy Elder 
Chris Elliot 
Charles Ellis 
Marsha Ellison 
John Elkins 
Beth Ely 
Ronald Embry 
Tina Emery 

Cheryl Emmelman 
Tina Emery 
Pam Emrick 
Libby English 
Jo Lynn Erby 
Eileen Estep 
Mike Estrada 
Ronnie Evans 
Donna Ficklin 




126 





Freshman Steve Lee and his date enjoy the mod decorations at 
"Turnabout '70" which were made from colored bottles and cut- 
out bright-colored free forms. 

English teacher, Miss Jan Stafford, finds freshman often need an 
individual approach when they are trying to learn composition ap- 
proaches to good writing. 




Chris Fields 
Jeff Fisher 
Michael Fisher 
Duane Ford 
Greg Ford 
Mike Foreman 
Deborah Forman 
Alice Forte 
Donna Forbes 

Mike Fouch 
Chris Fox 
Sam Fox 
David Franklin 
Dan Franklin 
Robert Fravel 
Aronld Freeman 
Bonnie Fuller 
Debbie Fultz 

Mike Gavin 
Bill Gebby 
Bill Gebhart 
Dave Gentry 
Pam Geyer 
Francis Gibson 
Jeff Gilland 
Johnny Gillard 
Tim Gilleran 

Brenda Gilliam 
Ken Ginger 
David Glaspie 
Mike Glotfelty 
Ellen G/oye 
Mark Goar 
Pam Goodman 
Shirley Gorden 
Kim Gorman 



I 



127 



"-1 



Bill Gratz 
David Gray 
Steve Green 
Bob Gregory 
Gail Gregory 
Richard Gregory 
Sherry Grubaugh 
Virginia Gulley 
Andeth Gutzmer 

Larry Hadler 
Deborah Haggins 
Alma Hagoods 
Mike Hamilton 
Dave Hall 
Jennie Hall 
Susan Hall 
Vickie Hampton 
Gary Hamton 

Elaine Hancock 
Diane Harden 
Linda Harris 
Meliane Harris 
Ricky Harris 
Debbie Hartman 
Dan Harlan 
Diane Hassos 
Lee Hatcher 

Vicki Haymaker 
Vanes Haynes 
Becky Haywood 
Sharon Heady 
Willy Heath 
Kathy Heilman 
Mike Hendrickson 
Son/a Hensley 
James Herrin 

Rick Hicks 
Paul Higdon 
Steve Hindman 
Mark Hollcraft 
Terry Hochgesang 
Julie Hohenberger 
Mike Holden 
Melissa Holmes 
Greg Holstein 

Tom Hopkins 
Bruce Horste 
Karen Hosbein 
Debby Hoskins 
Greg Howard 
Jan Howard 
Sydney Howard 
Joe Holloequsst 
David Howell 

Laverne Hurt 
Mike Hurley 
Sherry Hurst 
Dan Hurt 
George Hurt 
Charley Hutchionson 
Steve Isaacson 
Marjoly Isenthal 
Alen Jackson 

Brian James 
Tim James 
Marilyn Jamison 
Kim Jennings 
Carol Jenson 
Doug Jones 
Debbie Jones 
John Jones 
Jim Johnson 

Jackie Johnson 
Joe Johnson 
LaTonya Johnson 
Lawrence Johnson 
Michelle Johnson 
Sharon Johnson 
Vicki Johnson 
Rera Jones 
Tom Jones 




r ' JBm 



128 




Jerry Johnson 
Jackie Johnson 
James Johnson 
Latonya Johnson 
Lawrence Johnson 
Michelle Johnson 
Sharon Johnson 
Vicki Johnson 
Rera Jones 

Tom Jones 
Eric Junker 
Jim Justus 
Jimmye Keaton 
Kris Kriby 
Richard Kirk 
Rick Kane 
Mike Keller 
Debra Kemp 

Donna Kennard 
Mark Kennedy 
Roy Kidd 
David King 
James Kimsey 
Karen Kirk 
Kevin Kirkwood 
Cindy Kirschner 
Mark Kirby 





Lunch line decisions are sometimes con- 
fusing but this freshman makes up her 
mind and heads for a hamburger. 

Freshman Autumn Cluggish and her 
friends chat about the upcoming student 
council dance in February and hope to go. 



129 



Carol Knight 
Dennis Koester 
Pam Kolcheck 
Harrold Kouns 
Gerald Kuhn 
Peggy Lacy 
Anthony Lane 
Dan Lee 
James Lee 

Judy Lee 
Silas Lee 
Steve Lee 
Marie Leon 
Jackie Lepscum 
Marsha Lessig 
Claude Livesay 
Judy Levine 
Hugh Levinson 

Chris Linder 
Diana Lingenfelter 
Chris Listenberger 
James Loeber 
David Long 
Mark Lowe 
Jill Lutey 
Miliadee Luttrell 
Sandra Lytle 





Mr. Martin Coble explains a drawing a group of freshman boys, 
in mechanical drawing, one of many diversified courses offered 
in the Industrial Arts program at John Marshall. Using the correct 



pencil, being neat and precise, and having an understanding of 
the basic drawing principles is a must for this course which de- 
mands conciseness. 



130 




Dyvane Mabry 
Robin Mack 
Shawn Manning 
Audrey Manson 
Debra Markey 
Elizabeth Markham 
Dennis Mason 
Colene Marsh 
Dave Martin 

Judy Martin 
Faye Martin 
Keith Martin 
Richard Martin 
Mike Mattingly 
Herb May 
Henry McBurney 
Steve McCaffrey 
Kathleen McCarthy 

Diana McClanahan 
Kim McDuffee 
Angela McGaughey 
Debbie McCoy 
Rosemary McGill 
Ronald McKinney 
Cheryl McKinley 
Susan McMham 
Terry McMillon 





Marching in step while trying to play takes 
time and practice as these frosh bands- 
man have found out. 

Saved from starvation! Food and soft 
drinks save fingernails at the end of busy 
school day say the frosh. 



131 







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I ' T H[ TROJANS WT ^^H 

I HERE THfY i £^BB 


' « 4 

1'*- - v , . , . 

1 • , 


I 

3/ •%- — j - -. 


JxJk 

■ 
I 








**L 





Capturing the Homecoming spirit, Marshall freshmen added an 
extra element to the parade of floats by erecting a pseudo grave- 
yard for the Chatard Trojans. Something must have been wrong 



James Lee 
Janet Mears 
Perry Meek 
Sue Messersmith 
Jay Miller 
Steve Miller 
Bob Mills 
Jim Mills 
Jackie Miner 

Doretha Mitchell 
Jerri Moll 
Cindy Monagnan 
Diane Montgomery 
Brinne Mooney 
Robert Moore 
Robert Moore 
Jerry Morgan 
Mary Morgan 

Wanda Morrow 
Shari Moss 
Sandra Moulder 
Mark Moyer 
Jack Mullins 
Marisa Mullins 
Paula Murray 
Marry Musgrave 
Brad Nest/er 



with the prediction since the Pats lost; but the Patriots had a good 
time displaying their spirited floats and signs, including this "Here 
They Lie" setup. 




132 







Denise Nahre 
Wayne Neal 
Ricky Neb/ett 
Kathy Nell 
Starla Newman 
Valencia Newell 
Terry Nichorson 
Gregory Niggle 
Tanna Noe 

Steve Nokes 
Joe Norton 
Connie Oakes 
Karen Oliver 
Teresa Osborn 
Curtis Outlaw 
Chuck Owen 
Lola Owens 
Luis Padro 

Don Paff 
Jay Page 
Wanda Page 
Don Palmer 
Darlene Parnell 
Steve Parrott 
Larry Pasley 
Victor Parhan 
Kendrick Partridge 

Joni Patterson 
Sheri Pennington 
Bill Perkinson 
Donna Pafaffman 
Conna Pfeyffer 
Randal Pbegley 
Yvonne Phillips 
Marie Pickens 
Pat Pidcock 

Cornell Pope 
Yvonne Potter 
Leroy Power 
David Price 
Harriet Price 
Johnny Pritchard 
Jeff Proctor 
Larry Proffitt 
Nadine Proffitt 

Debby Proyor 
Steve Cooper 
Joe Qualizza 
Curtis Ragan 
Jan Ramer 
Ken Ranee 
Ed Ratcliffe 
Diane Ray 
Robert Rayner 

Cindy Reason 
Terry Reckert 
Michell Redden 
Shari Reed 
Susan Remete 
Jody Retherford 
Jena Reynolds 
Karen Rhodes 
Debby Richardson 

Diane Richardson 
Debbie Richbourg 
Sherril Richeson 
Steve Riding 
Ruth Roark 
Cheryl Robbins 
Jeff Roberts 
Denise Robinson 
Paul Rabor 

Doug Rockel 
Celia Rodrigez 
Sandy Rogier 
Pat Root 
Sherri Rowsey 
Steve Boyle 
Vicki Murray 
John Miller 



133 



Otis Rumple 
Mike Salazac 
Debbie Salbeck 
Rose Sanders 
Cindy Sayles 
Luke Schaaf 
Bill Schantz 
Jack Schantz 
Dina Schenk 

Jeff Scofield 
Angeletta Scott 
Carol Scott 
Lee Ann Scott 
Linda Scott 
Ron Schaffer 
Bara Shanks 
Dave Sharp 
Terri Shepard 

Kathy Shields 
Robert Shinkle 
Jeff Shoemaker 
Greg Shu// 
Gary Simpson 
Kanda Simpson 
Richard Skaggs 
Dan Slate 
Eddie Slicer 

Jeff Sloan 
Alan Smith 
Diane Smith 
Greg Smith 
Linda Smith 
Nancy Smith 
Bobby Smith 
Russ Smith 
Sherry Smith 

Tom Smith 
Tina Smith 
Tom Smith 
Steve Sololek 
Gary Solomen 
Jim Soots 
Elaine Southerland 
Vicki Sparks 
Victor Sparks 

Glenda Starling 
Terri Steen 
Jeff Stephens 
Mark Stevens 
Marlin Stewart 
Steve Stewert 
George Stigler 
Larry Stockhoff 
Terry Stogsdill 

Jean Street 
Randy Strothman 
Mike Suhre 
Paul Sulzberger 
Lisa Surd/ 
Rick Surdi 
Cindy Tate 
Andrea Taylor 
Jeff Terhune 

Vicki Terry 
Roxanne Thames 
Terry Theyssen 
Debbie Thomas 
Debra Thomas 
Judy Thompson 
Rick Techenor 
Greg Tincher 
Deborah Torgenson 

James Totton 
Sheila Trowbridge 
Andrew Tucker 
Mike Turner 
Pam Tuttle 
Mike Tyree 
Dan Uhlenhake 
John Ulahm 
Donna Unangst 




134 




Irma Vandamme 
Raymond Vincel 
Mary Wadeworth 
Dennis Vaughn 
Randy Wagoner 
David Walker 
Jeff Walker 
Jean Walker 
Ron Walker 

Mike Walhenhorst 
Debbie Waller 
David Walls 
Donna Walters 
Doug Wampler 
Joyce Ware 
Mike Warner 
Sandra Warner 
Cherly Washington 

Rebecca Weathers 
Jerri Webb 
Janet Weber 
Elenor Wertenberger 
Norma Whaley 
Richard Wharton 
William Whatley 
Donna Wharton 
Gary Wheatley 

Roger Whitacre 
Annette White 
Kevin White 
Perry White 
Michael Whitehead 
Rod Whitfield 
Vickie Whitfield 
Joe Whitesides 
Kathy Whyde 

Pat Wicker 
Rose Wight 
Richard Wildrick 
Jay Wilkerson 
Jackie William 
Carol Williams 
Donna Williams 
Evelyn Williams 
Roy Williams 

John Winters 
Mark Witte 
Ron Williams 
Tim Williams 
Greg Wilson 
Sherree Wimbley 
Elizabeth Winkley 
Val Wilt 
Tina Wolf 

Roger Wolfe 
Avis Woods 
Teresa Woods 
Gary Woods 
Connie Woodruff 
Crystal Woods 
Richard Worth 
Brenda Wright 
Randy Wright 



Tim Wright 
Carolyn Yates 
Steve York 
Paula Young 
Michele Young 
Lauren Ziesemer 
Jerry Zimmermann 



135 




Be True to 




136 



your own COMMUNITY 



jgg^SStfu 




137 




For a nice clean car 
And the rest 

Lawrence Auto Wash 
Is the best! 



LAWRENCE 
U 

T 
O 



WASH 



4905 N. Franklin Rd. 



Some Marshall students are really glad 
to go nearby to get their car washed at 
Lawrence Auto Wash. 



M 

I HOUR 

T 
I 

N 
I 

Z 
I 

N 

G 



546-1904 
4901 N. Franklin Rd. 



ts>n a 




Lois Baughman, senior, enjoys the convenience of having 1 Hour Martinizing nearby to clean 
any clothes needed for an unexpected experience. 



138 




For The Best 
in Quality 

And in Style, 
go to the 



SMART 
SHOP 



you'll go Wild! 

• MEADOWS 

• ESQUIRE 
PLAZA 

• GREENFIELD 



Some Marshall students enjoy the roominess and comfort provid- 
ed for them in a Volkswagen bus from Kline's, where everything 
they want is to be had just for the asking. 



KLINE VOLKSWAGEN INC. 




6901 E. 38th 



545-4211 



Mary Crockett, junior, displays one of the 
fabulous fashions to be purchased at the 
Smart Shop for a very low price. 





NORTH 
£ ASTW00D 



Senior, Melissa Schroer can hardly wait 
to get her ball in the alley so she can 
strike out. 



139 



Let's 
get our 

families 
together. 

We'd like to introduce our 
family of hamburgers, cheese- 
burgers, the Big Shef and our new 
Super Shef. Our crisp french fries 
are delightful. The Thick Shakes 
are fantastic. And you'll flip over 
our hot apple turnovers. 

There's something for every- 
one. Plenty for everyone, from 
the Burger Chef family to yours. 
Bunjer Chef goes all out to please your family. 



Family Restaurants 



URGLR CHEF, BIG SHEF AND SUPER SHEF ARE 
TRADEMARKS OF BURGER CHEF SYSTEMS, INC 




KEIFER 
FLORAL CO 



If you want 
To add that 
Special zest, 
Flowers from 
Keifer's are 
The best! 



Denny Bush, junior, displays the heating equipment at Marshall. 

Bryant 

PHELPS HEATING AND AIR CONDITIONING 

3322 W. 10th St. 
635-9776 



637-3407 



2901 W. 16th St. 




A Marshall student is really enjoying 
smelling this fragrant rose from Keifer's. 



140 



"a 

beautiful 

way to bank" 



j 1=t 1=7 1=7 {=!!=) 1=7 1=, 1=7 U=T|l=Tl 



MERCHANTS 
NATIONAL BANK 




{j 
ff 
if 
I 
f 

Ji 

I 

D 

s 




#0<YG 

JWKYC? 

/^ SPECIAL CMW-OUT SERVICE 
&M.I Au.MfK.rc^SfiNESt & AMERICAN 

r &INNE.RS 

iAON6K\ tWro £ktur»k« 'CANTONESE Dishes 

\\-3o *.* -to iyoo midnight • cocktail lounge 

Syndic »W3o »V. M .^loT>M. -BuSMNtSSK»EN% LUNCHES 



1 
I 

I 

I 
I 



898-0613 



FRANKLIN. GABLE SHOPPING CENTER- 38&& FRANKUNRD. 
8079 Z.38 

5E 



'i^ r=^r=J r=^ p=^^f^=if=<f 



1 
I 

! 
1 
I 
I 
1 



Junior John Essex enjoys the friendly ser- 
vices provided by a Merchants Bank teller. 






OPEN LANES EVERY NIGHT 
THIS SUMMER AT 10:30 PM 

YOUTH LEAGUES AVAILABLE 
SUMMER AND WINTER 

HINDEL BOWLING LANES 

6833 Mass. Ave. 545-1231 

"Across From Lum's" 



Senior Pam Vik displays her enthusiasm 
while engaging in one of her favorite activ- 
ities at Hindel's. 




141 



11 




Smelling the beautiful fragrances at Warden's is a treat. 

WARDELL'S FLORISTS 

"Say it with flowers" 

For beautnui floral arrangements, 

that special dance, or just as a friendly 

gift, Warden's has it at: 




898-7755 



8608 Pendleton Pike 



Seniors Diane Louks and Dale Wommack, sophomore Mary Ann 
Bouchenette, and junior Dave Stevens are having their picture 
taken t»y Tower at Turnabout '70. 

For the finest 
portrait displays, 

Tower Studio 
6016 E. Washington St. goes all the way! 



TOWER STUDIO 




Denny Bush, junior is making good use of vending machines at Marshall. 

ROYAL VENDING COMPANY 



Royal Vending Co. is just right, 

For the overactive appetite. 

When you're hungry and want something light, 

Royal Vending Machines are right in sight. 



1430 Sadlier Circle 
357-5700 



142 



MM 




Getting an education isn't the easiest thing in the world. 
It's hard work. It's expensive. It takes time. But it pays off in 
big dividends for everybody. 

Indiana is one big campus. From Michigan City to Madison . . . 
from Richmond to Terre Haute — Indiana boasts hundreds of 
educational institutions of every size, teaching every 
subject imaginable. 

RCA knows this. It's one of the reasons why RCA's home is in 
Indiana. We're always looking for top-flight people to help 
keep us in the forefront of the dynamic, ever-changing world 
of electronics and communications. 

Education is not only the framework on which society is built, 
but the measure of its progress as well. Education also helps 
determine the accomplishments of the individual. That's why we 
hope that if you're in school — you'll stay there. Both of us 
will be richer for it. 



DcrDdJQ 





RCA is an equal opportunity employer. 




(fifefl©gj5Q@[ra 



143 




KEEP COOL! 

If you're real hot, and 
can't stand the heat, 
get an air conditioner, 
from C&B! 



If you're real cold and 
your furnace breaks 
down, Call C&B for the 
best service in town. 
They will fix or install 
anything you need when 
you call! 



it's the 
real thing 




70-35 



Senior Pam Vik is taking C&B's advice and KEEPING COOL! 



C&B HTG. & 
AIR COND. CO. 



2429 N. Eaton Ave. 



898-4190 



You Never Outgrow 
Your Need for 

MILK 

Drink at Least Three Glasses 

A Day 

Every Day 




Senior Myra Morgan is having trouble in trying to select a book sup- 
plied by Koch's. 



KOCH NEWS COMPANY 



"Quality's Best in Paperback" 



144 




Nancy Green 



Susan Strother 



QUALITY PORTRAITS— SERVICE OF FINESSE 

"PAULA'S PICTURES" ARE THE BEST 

Phone-283-5544 



Paula's Studio 

3905 Washington Blvd. 

Indianapolis, Indiana 



145 




Some Marshall Patriots can hardly wait to 
get this scrumptious looking pizza cut so 
they can eat it. 




"The Proof is in the 
Taste" 

38th St. & 
Franklin Rd. 

Franklin Gables 



PIZZA KING 



897-4032 or 
897-4033 

Hours: 

t P " m " \Z IP m '^ nig Being "frisked" by one of the bank's friendly guards are senior 

lues., Wed., Thurs., Sharon Lucas and junior Rick Duncan. It's not a "usual" ser- 

Sun. vice. 

4 p.m. to 1 a.m.-Fri., 
Sat. 
Closed MonHav 



AMERICAN FLETCHER 
NATIONAL BANK 

MORRIS H. CLIFTON JR. 

AFNB 21st and Post Road Banking Center 

2125 North Post Road • Phone 633-2390 



CDan is challenged today to ercel in almost every 
endeavor . . . those who do succeed often trace the 
beginnings of their performance pattern to accomplish- 
ment in high school and to those who offered stimula- 
tion and inspiration in these formative years. Josten's 
has long been a partner to these educational leaders in 
providing a means of motivation and the rewards of 
recognition, and Josten's products have become tangible 
symbols honoring perseverance and achievement. 



More than 3,000 Josten's employees are dedicated to your 
complete satisfaction. Serving you locally: 



GARY LONG 




GENERAL OFFICES' 
0WAT0NNA. MINNESOTA 



CLASS RINGS 
YEARBOOKS 

ANNOUNCEMENTS 

DIPLOMAS 

AWARDS 



Serving the Third Generation of America's Finest Students with Products of Distinction 



146 



THIRST 




STOKELY-VAN CAMP 



Senior Chuck Dyke is refreshing himself 
with luscious tasting Gatorade from Stoke- 
leys. 



Long Electric Co., Inc. 



Commercial 
And Industrial Wiring 

1310 South Franklin Road 

Indianapolis, Indiana 46239 
356-2455 



F 

L 

ARLINGTON 

W 

E 

R 

SHOP 




356-2489 



1335 N. Arlington 




Marshall students are glad they have good lighting for studying 
or conversing in the halls. 



Pam Vik senior can hardly make up 
her mind on which floral arrange- 
ment to choose. 



147 




OAKLANDON £$ 
SALES CO. 
INC. 



JIM'S BARBER SHOP 



897-5767 

» Store hours: 
Monday thru Friday 
10 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. 
Saturday — 9 a.m. 

to 5 p.m. 
Sunday — closed. 

If you want a haircut, or a trim, 
You should always go to Jim's! 



Getting the "work's" from the barber's at Jim's 
are Sharon Lucas, Pam Vik, and Rick Duncan. 




11-8-20-Pendleton 
Pike 

Complete Service 



Sharon Lucas can hardly wait to 
get into the vet she wishes she 
had from Oaklandon Sales. 



Melissa Schroer is very happy to finally solve her tax problems by 
taking them to Johnson's. 



JOHNSON TAX SERVICE 

8725 E. 38th St. 898-6499 

open 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. 898-6788 

Tax returns prepared by John Johnson. 



148 




Seniors, Marsha Elfers, and Myra Morgan diligently work on the yearbook deadline coming up. 



NEWSFOTO YEARBOOKS 



149 







MIRACLE 

LANES 

24 Brunswick "JETBACK" 

Lanes 
• Coffee Shop • Billiards 

* STARLITE * 

* LOUNGE * 

Free Bowling Instructions 

"Don Mitchell Pro Shop" 

Bags — Balls — Shoes — 

Shirts — Trophies 

UNLIMITED PARKING 

6125 E. 38th 

546-4747 



Rick Duncan, junior, is just 
starting down the alley at Mir- 
acle Lanes to make what he 
hopes is a strike. 




Displaying one of Flower Time's lovely corsages for that special date 
is senior Sharon Lucas. 



FLOWER TIME INC 




A Marshall student, looking at the countless number of albums 
in the selection at Pearson's, can't make up his mind about which 
album he should buy. 

PEARSON'S PLATTERS 



Devington Center — E. 46th & Arlington 
Open daily 10-9, Sat., 10-6 



345.4347 



"It's so nice to be nice" 
at 



BOB BAKER CHEVROLET 



1850 N. Shadeland 



CHEVROLET 



357-1121 




6110 E. 38th 



For a wider choice 
Of OK used cars 
And truck values, 
Shop at Bob Baker. 

For a wider choice 
Of new cars, parts, 
And authorized service, 
Stop at Bob Baker. 



545-3955 



150 



CONGRATULATIONS 

CLASS OF 

1971 




LIBERTY 

BELlu 



Seniors Pam Vik and Sharon Lucas display 
some of the latest fashions from the 
Liberty Bell Stores. 




Patiently waiting, and trying to think of just the right pose, a Mar- 
shall student is having her picture taken by Inter-State Studios. 



INTER-STATE STUDIO 



1* fc J 


fl 


w ■ 


4 " 


::!:;-1V:t:^ 


mm * 4 1 




• «..•!!! ^■hhEPis * ....... 

• ■ ■ • ■ - • A 

v ^ H • «, 




Craig Burton, senior, enjoys working around such appetizing 
meats like those seen here at Preston's. 

Compliments of 

PRESTON'S SUPERMARKETS 



Bob Kubik 
3711 N. Sherman Drive 



547-8341 



21st & Ritter 
71st & Keystone 
38th & Shadeland 



16th & Emerson 
38th & Post Rd. 
Whiteland, Ind. 



73 rd & Keystone 



151 




Seniors Melissa Schroer, Pam Vik, and Sharon Lucas are check- 
ing out the dryers in the Beauty College where they are consider- 
ing attending after graduation. 




VACATION PARADISE 
SHAMROCK RESORT 



,/WV 




Five Beauty Colleges 
in Indianapolis 

Become a Licensed 

Beautician — Stylist 

• Easy Budget Terms 

• Day and Night Classes 



Enroll Now!! 



Eastside 359-5339 

Southside 786-2208 

Northside 251-9269 

Westside 241 -9368 

Northeastside 

(38th & Post Rd.) 898-8456 




On Beautiful Kentucky Lake 
House Keeping Cottages 
Air Conditioned and TV 



Swimming 

Skiing 

Boating 

Play Ground 

Camping 

Launching Ramp 

Ice 



phone-901-247-3722 



Fishing 

Boat & Motor Rental 

Guide Service 

Motor Repair 

Groceries 

Sporting Goods 

Fishing License 



Shamrock Resort 



For reservations or brochures, write: 
Dept. 5 
Paris, Tennessee 38242 



P.O. Box 728 



152 



BIG AL-OUR PAL 





Juniors, Donny Boucher, Kenny Skaggs, John Essex, Steve Car- 
bone, Bill Muffler, Mike Henselmeir, and Brad Miller dedicate this 
page to Albert Touchette, who now lives in California. 



. 



153 



Index 



Aaron Joey, 69,105 
Abbott Kathy, 105 
Abbott Mary, 90 
Ackles Ken, 115 
Adams Bob, 72,115 
Adams Christiane, 123 
Adams Karen, 123 
Adams Thomas, 123 
Adkins Curtis, 115 
Adkins David, 115 
Alandt Dennis, 90 
Alburtis Alicia, 49,90 
Alcorn Diana, 42,105 
Alderson Casandra, 105 
Allegree Marlena, 42,105,109 
Allegree Gary, 17,115 
Allegree Steve, 90 
Allegree Tina, 115 
Allen Morris, 123 

Allen Shirley, 123 

Alley Steve, 79 

Allgood Linda, 115 

Allison Mike, 123 

Amos Randy, 115 

Anderson Cindy, 90 

Andrus Debbie, 115 

Anslow Greg, 115 

Anslow, Bill, 105 

Appleby Peggy, 105 

Armstrong Timothy, 84 

Arnold Debra, 60,115 

Arnold Mark, 123 

Arnold Milliard, 84 

Arrington Vickey, 90 

Ashbrooke Sally, 115 

Asher Elaine, 123 

Askren Dan, 115 

Askren Martha, 51,105 

Askren Mary Jo, 51,90 

Askren, Sarah, 46,51,123 

Aufmann Lynn, 90 
Aultman Russ, 115 
Aultman Sharon, 105 
Austin, Donald, 84 
Austin Bob, 73,123 



B 



Bailey Fred, 90 
Bailey Gerald, 115 
Baine Phil, 123 
Baker Ken, 115 
Balchunas Charlotte (Mrs.), 84 
Balderson Kim, 123 
Ballard Thomas, 123 
Bandy James, 77 
Bane Gary, 90 
Barger Janet, 123 
Baril Cheryl, 115 
Baril David, 61,78,105 
Barnes Sandy, 42,90 
Barnett John, 63,115 
Barnett Virginia, 42,47,90 
Bartlett Kandy, 105 
Bartlett Thomas, 123 
Baseball Team, 75 
Basketball Team, 70,72,73 
Basso Cathy, 105 
Basso Paula, 115 
Bateman Stephen, 123 
Batey Donna, 105 
Baughman Gina, 105 
Baughman Lois, 45,90 
Baynes Marsha, 90 
Begines Duane, 90 
Begines Judith, 123 
Begines Thomas, 47,61,66,105 
Begley Kathy, 123 
Behymer Donald, 105 
Belcher Martha, 115 
Belcher Michael, 65,115 
Below Gary, 61 
Benge Judith, 123 
Benge Linda, 46,90 
Benge Toni, 115 
Benham Debra, 115 
Benham Sheri, 59,123 
Benjegerdes Donald, 84 
Bennett Camille, 123 
Beriault Toni, 105 
Beriault Denise, 90 



Bernard Sandra, 123 

Best Ben, 105 

Biddy Vivian, 123 

Bill Becky, 115 

Birchfield Steve, 90 

Bishop Ella, 115 

Bishop Jackie, 46,105 

Bishop Steve, 51,90 

Bixler Larry, 42,115 

Bixler Scott, 91 

Black Alfred, 123 

Blackburn John, 123 

Blackwell Charles, 105 

Blackwell Diane, 123 

Blakeburn Roy, 123 

Blanchard Jim, 105 

Blanchard Susan, 123 

Bland Joyce, 123 

Blankenship Catherine, 115 

Blaydoe Marc, 123 

Blunt Eddie, 123 

Blythe Paul, 123 

Boarman Michael, 123 

Bobbin Willie, 123 

Bocock Jenny, 123 

Boling Steve, 14,49,91 

Bonebrake Robin, 25,123 

Booth Jerry, 62,65,115 

Bordenkircher Bob, 61,63,91 

Bordenkircher Sandy, 105 

Boughton Debra, 105 

Boughton Linda, 123 

Bouher Patty, 105 

Bougher Steve, 91 

Bow Eugena, 123 

Bowers Dewayne, 115 

Bowers Vickie, 113 

Bowling Howard, 72 

Bowman Howard, 123 

Bowman Liane, 46,47,52,91 

Bowman Merrilee, 115 

Bowman Steve, 123 

Bowsher Donnie, 113 

Boyce Cindy, 115 

Boyd Kathy, 123 

Boyer Mike, 63,69,77,115 

Boyer Bill, 64,123 

Boyle Maureen, 113 

Boyle Steve, 64,135 

Bradford Donald, 41,91 

Bradshaw Bob, 123 

Bradshaw Vicki, 124 

Brake Kay, 42,113 

Brancheau Susan, 42,49 

Brandenberg Dave, 124 

Brandenburg Gail, 47,105 

Brandes Raymond, 84 

Braswell Billy, 115 

Braun Donna, 123 

Breedlove Steve, 50,51 

Breedon Billy, 42,115 

Breen Bill, 30,78,91 

Brewer Chuck, 70,105 

Brewer Mickey, 105 

Brewester Joyce, 42 

Bridgeforth Bill, 124 

Bridgins Mike, 124 

Briggs Jerry, 115 

Bright Karen, 124 

Brill Debbie, 105 

Brill Rustie, 69,77,115 

Brinegar Kim, 124 

Bristow Don, 124 

Bristow Jim, 124 

Britton Levi, 91 

Broadnax Tony, 124 

Brock Ritta, 124 

Brown Alberta (Mrs.), 84 

Brown Bennie, 124 

Brown Billie, 53,124 

Brown Diane, 105 

Brown Glendia, 124 

Brown Gordon, 30,91 

Brown Harold, 51,84 

Brown Julia, 124 

Brown Keith, 124 

Brown Larry, 124 

Brown Peggy, 91 

Brown Terry, 115 

Brown Tom, 61,64,73,124 

Browning David, 124 

Browning Vivian, 42,115 

Bruce Cathy, 105 

Bruce Peggy, 124 

Brumbaugh Neil, 84 

Brunelle Dan, 124 

Brunk Steve, 124 

Brunnemer Joyce, 105 

Bryant Jerry, 105 

Bryant Larry, 14,63,70,75,105 

Bryant Linda, 115 

Buck Alan, 73,84 

Buckallew Sandy, 91 

Buckland Clarence, 91 



Buckland Roger, 105 
Bullard David, 124 
Bullington Dan, 84 
Bullington Steve, 64,73,124 
Bumpas Linda, 124 
Bunce John, 125 
Bunge Virginia, 115 
Bunnell Marjorie, 46 
Bunner Steve, 63,72 
Burcham Gary, 105 
Burcham Karen, 125 
Burcham Bob, 91 
Burdette Charles, 105 
Burgin Nancy, 116 
Burleson Jan, 125 
Burleson Marion, 47,83,107 
Burris Julie, 125 
Burtner Dennis, 125 
Burton Craig, 42,48,49,91 
Burton Ron, 116 
Busenbark Jan, 116 
Bush Denny, 48,116 
Bush James, 116 

Butler Bev, 91 

Butler Debra, 125 

Butler Judy, 48,58,116 

Butler Lyndell (Mrs.), 84 

Butler Bob, 116 

Buttram David, 116 

Buttram Jeff, 64,125 

Byard Harry, 91 

Byard Sylvia, 116 

Byas Michael, 125 

Byas Steve, 125 

Byers Debbie, 42,49,116 

Byers Gayle, 84 

Byers Lynn, 91 

Byrd Arlessa, 53,125 

Byrd Kathy, 125 

Byrd Renee, 125 

Byrkett Billy, 125 



Cady James, 69,116 
Cafeteria Staff, 86 
Caldwell Gary, 91 
Caldwell Michael, 72,116 
Caldwell Bill, 105 
Callahan Dona, 116 
Cameron Jeff, 50,105 
Campbell Leora (Mrs.), 84 
Campbell Mark, 125 
Campbell Pam, 116 
Campbell Steve, 125 
Campbell Terry, 46,91 
Campbell Tom, 125 
Canavan Tom, 125 
Carbone Steve, 105 
Cardwell Dwight, 69,125 
Carey Sheila, 125 
Carney Martha, 91 
Carpenter Kathy, 116 
Carr Robert, 19,84 
Carter David, 92 
Cartwright Tom, 105 
Carver Lynn, 116 
Carver Kevin, 125 
Cash June, 125 
Cash Janice, 125 
Castledine Gayle, 116 
Castledine Linda, 125 
Castledine Sylvia, 92 
Cecil Darlene, 125 
Cederholm Dorothy (Mrs.), 84 
Center Bruce, 125 
Center Bill, 36,105 
Chambers Jack, 116 
Chandler Mack, 125 
Chapman Jeff, 116 
Chapman Vickie, 105 
Cheerleaders, 58,59 
Cheery Doug, 116 
Cheslyn Greg, 125 
Childress Michael, 116 
Christmon Duane, 125 
Christy Marjorie (Mrs.), 47,84 
Church Dan, 69,105 
Church James, 92 
Clark Barbara, 116 
Clark Cindy, 125 
Clark Ronald, 125 
Claspell Carol, 106 
Claspell Jerry, 47,125 
Clawson James, 125 
Clements Charles, 62,63,69 
Clements Debbie, 106 
Clements Diane, 46,106 
Clements Rocky, 64,69,125 
Clements Richard, 64,69,125 
Clevenger Leslee, 106 



Clifford Patricia, 84,133 

Cline Dan, 64 

Cline James, 65,116 

Clodfelter Denise, 126 

Clough David, 126 

Clouse Jennifer, 126 

Cluggish Autumn, 129 

Cluggish Steve, 72,117 

Coapstick Connie, 48,59,126 

Coapstick Marc, 61,70,92 

Coble Martin, 84 

Coffey James, 126 

Coffey Michael, 117 

Coffey Phil, 92 

Coffin Patricia (Mrs.), 84 

Cole Denise, 126 

Coleman Keith, 117 

Colledge Lenora, 117 

Collier Bernadette (Mrs.), 84 

Collier Joseph, 117 

Collins Gerald, 117 

Collins Glenda, 92 

Collins Guy, 52,117 

Collins Judith, 92 

Collins Kay, 117 

Collins Paul, 64,126 

Colon Frances, 126 

Colon Mariflor, 42,46,106 

Combs Mark, 48,117 

Concert Choir, 42 

Conley Sara, 126 

Conn Bessie (Mrs.), 84 

Conner Leonard, 126 

Connor Janice, 106 

Cook Connie, 106 

Cook James, 117 

Cook Paul, 92 

Cooney Paula, 106 

Cooper Byron, 14,84 

Cooper Kathryn, 106 

Cooper Donald, 126 

Cooper James, 126 

Cooper Robin, 106 

Cooper Steve, 135 

Copass Ronna, 46,126 

Copus Robert, 18,19,47,61,66,106 

Cordell Tony, 69,106 

Corliss Michelle, 126 

Corne Michael, 64,126 

Corne Steve, 106 

Cornelius Jeff, 117 

Cory Lynne, 42,1 17 

Cottone Gene, 117 

Cottone Linda, 46,106 

Cottrell Ed, 126 

Cox Mike, 61,63,106 

Cox Pam, 126 

Crabtree John, 73,126 

Craig Robert, 84 

Craig Terri, 126 

Cranfill Cheryl, 117 

Cranfill Gorden, 61,62,63,106 

Crawford Joe, 72,117 

Crawley Cindy, 126 

Crawley Lanny, 92 

Crawley Vickie, 46,47,117 

Creek Tony, 106 

Creek Bill, 92 

Criswell David, 126 

Criswell Debbie, 106 

Criswell Denise, 117 

Critchlow Nancy, 117 

Crockett Mary, 42,106 

Croney Mike, 1 17 

Cross Country, 66 

Crow Elizabeth, 60,117 

Crowe Sharon, 48,117 

Crutcher Stephanie, 126 

Cummings Dennis, 37,117 

Cunningham Cindy, 126 

Cunningham Jeanette, 92 

Cunningham Laura, 106 

Curran Elizabeth, 117 

Curran John, 30,92 

Curtis Bryan, 92 

Cushing Beth, 106 

Custodian Staff, 85 



Dabney David, 126 
Dailey Terri, 60,106 
Dale Roland, 84 
Dalton Floyd, 92 
Dalton Martha, 106 
Daly Mary, 126 
Danielson Randy, 126 
Dougherty Steve, 117 
Daurelle Michael, 126 
Davenport Bev, 92 
Davenport Jonni, 126 



154 



Davidson Katherine, 126 

Davidson Mark, 64,73,126 

Davison Terry, 126 

Davies Jack, 14 

Davis Deborah, 106 

Davis Joyce, 106 

Davis Kenneth, 63,11"' 

Davis Kent, 92 

Davis Kerry, 42,92 

Davis Melinda, 84 

Davis Sarah, 126 

Davis Virgil, 126 

Davison Julia, 92 

bay Paul, 46,106 

Day Jack, 61,67,69,92 

Day Karen, 42,117 

Deal John, 64,84 

Decatur Larry, 126 

Deckard Sharon, 126 

Decker Jon, 92 

Degler Richard, 106 

Degler Thomas, 1 17 

Delks Julie, 11,41,42,47,105,106 

Delp Tony, 93 

Demaris Denise, 1 17 

Demunbrun Kathy, 107 

Denman Bonnie, 107 

Denney Jeff, 1 17 

Dennis Amy, 1 17 

Dennis Michael, 126 

Dennis Michael, 1 17 

Denny Jackie, 117 

Denny Karen, 117 

Denton Guy, 93 

Denton Rick, 107 

Deruiter John, 47,107 

Detzler Teresa, 117 

Dibbern Gerald, 126 

Dickes Mariruth, 46,47,53,93 

Dikum Patty, 42,107 

Dillard David, 126 

Dillard Don, 117 

Dilley Debra, 46,93 

Dillon Norma (Mrs.), 84 

Dinwiddie Mark, 93 

Disher David, 9,107 

Dixon Debbie, 107 

Dixon Terry, 51,107 

Doan James, 64,126 

Doan Mark, 93 

Doan Mike, 61,67,68,93 

Doan Pam, 46 

Doan Ruth, 126 

Dobbs David, 107 

Dorsey Ezzra, 126 

Douglas Donna, 126 

Duffitt John, 107 

Dugan Anne, 46,117 

Duling Terry, 52,93 

Dumas Larry, 126 

Duncan Doris (Mrs.), 84 

Duncan Rick, 48,65,107 

Duncan Theresa, 126 

Dunkerley Margaret, 107 

Dunn John, 69,126 

Durham Kenneth, 126 

Durham Mike, 83 

Dye Melody, 46,117 

Dye Robert, 93 

Dyer Thomas, 126 

Dyke Brenda, 41,60,117 

Dyke Chuck, 9,61,70,93 



Easier Mary, 126 
Eason John, 84 
Eaton Janet, 107 
Eaton Mary Ann, 42,46,93 
Eberle Janet, 84 
Ebert Liz, 117 
Ebert Robert, 93 
Echard Kathy, 117 
Eckert Alberta, 58,107 
Eckert Denise, 126 
Eddy Earnestine, 126 
Edington Billy, 126 
Edwards Carol, 1 17 
Edwards David, 117 
Edwards David, 126 
Edwards Deborah, 117 
Edwards Diane, 126 
Edwards Gary, 93 
Edwards Janice, 46,117 
Edwards Sandra, 117 
Effinger William, 126 
Effinger Michael, 77,117 
Eineman Gary, 107 
Eisenbarth Henry, 64,126 
Eisinger Jay, 107 
Elder Mike, 117 



Elder Cindy, 126 

Elfers Marsha, 48,49,93 

Elkins John, 126 

Elliott Christine, 126 

Ellis Charles, 126 

Ellison Mark, 117 

Ellison Marsha, 126 

Elmore Doug, 22,42,117 

Ely Beth, 126 

Emboy Ron, 126 

Emery Tina, 126 

Emmelman Cheryl, 126 

Emrick Candy, 107 

Emrick Pam, 126 

English Libby, 126 

Enochs Terry, 1 17 

Erby Jo Lynn, 53,126 

Erickson Mike, 79,123 

Essex David, 17,51,61,63,93 

Essex John, 48,61,63,67,68,107 

Estell Edwin, 84 

Estep Barbara, 107 

Estep Debbie, 93 

Estep Eileen, 126 

Esten Virginia, 84 

Estrada Michael, 126 

Eudaly Teresa, 107 

Evans Karyn, 1 17 

Evans Ronnie, 126 

Evans Teresa, 107 

Evers Carolyn, 93 

Ewry Nancy, 22 



Fader Ernest, 93 

Fancher Debbie, 107 

Fancher Mike, 1 17 

Farber Eric, 107 

Fast Debara, 117 

Faucett Carl, 93 

Faulkner Melanie, 107 

Faysal Miriam, 93 

Felder Dianne, 126 

Ficklin Donna, 126 

Ficklin Sherri, 107 

Fields Chris, 64,127 

Fields Mark, 76,77,117 

Firth Paul, 14,117 

Fisher Jeff, 64,126 

Fisher Michael, 126 

Fitch Fred, 94 

Fitzpatrick Karen 41,46,104,107 

Flagin Don, 94 

Fledderjohn Nora, 42,46,47,94 

Fletcher Randall, 117 

Flowers Charlotte, 107 

Flowers Ramona, 94 

Fluharty Barbara, 107 

Football, 63,64,65 

Forbes Donna, 127 

Ford Duane, 127 

Ford Greg, 127 

Ford Jo Linda, 107 

Ford Pat, 107 

Foreman Debra, 107 

Foreman Debbie, 127 

Foreman Michael, 127 

Foreman Ruth, 46,94 

Forsyth fAax, 84 

Forte Alice, 53,127 

Fouch Michael, 64,127 

Fox Pam, 117 

Fox Sam, 127 

Franceschini Jane, 85 

Franklin Dan, 127 

Franklin David, 127 

Fravel Robert, 127 

Freeman Arnold, 73,127 

Fromm David, 117 

Froning Clark, 75,85 

Fry Ken, 85 

Fuller Bonnie, 127 

Fuller Tom, 42,94 

Fulton Mary, 58,117 

Fultz Debbie, 127 



G.A.A., 60 
Gaines Sandy, 94 
Gambill Devon, 79,107 
Garrett Donald, 94 
Garvey Leonard, 63,117 
Gatliff Donald, 117 
Gauld William, 94 
Gavin Linda, 107 
Gavin Mike, 127 



Gebby William, 127 
Gebhart Bobby, 127 
Gebhart Terry, 117 
Gentry David, 67,127 
Gentry Debbie, 107 
Gentry Mike, 61,63,70,107 
Gentry Richard, 94 
Gentry Ron, 63,67,117 
George Craig, 63,117 
Gerber Richard, 117 
Geyer Barbara, 53,94 
Geyer Pam, 127 
Geyer Riki, 117 
Geyer Robert ,107 
Gholson Gene, 61,70,107 
Gholson Ron, 1 17 
Gibbhart Bob, 64 
Gibson Mary, 127 
Gibson Randy, 77,117 
Gigure Terry, 117 
Gilham Roger, 107 
Gillard John, 127 
Gilleran Michael, 1 17 
Gilleran Tim, 127 
Gilliam Brendetta, 127 
Gimlich Phillip, 94 
Ginger Ken, 127 
Ginger Rick, 47,61,75,94 
Gioe Deborah (Mrs.), 85 
Gladen Judy, 46,107 
Glasgo Janet, 58,117 
Glasgo Steve, 107 
Glaspie David, 73,127 
Glesing Don, 72,85 
Glore Charles, 85 
Gloye Ellen, 127 
Gluff Randy, 42,107 
Goar Mark, 127 
Goebel Bette, 42,46,49,94 
Goebel Gerald, 20,66,104 
Goff Michael, 94 
Goffinet Brad, 70,75,94 
Goffinet Kathy, 46,108 
Goggins Vicki, 108 
Goldblatt Arlene, 94 
Goldblatt Ervin, 108,110 
Golf Team, 78 
Goodman Pamela, 63,127 
Gootee Jerry, 108 
Gorden Sheryl, 127 
Gorman Kim, 127 
Graetz William, 128 
Graham Bonnie, 46,108 
Grant Stephanie, 108 
Graves Betty, 94 
Gray David, 117 
Gray David, 128 
Graziani Tom, 94 
Green Nancy, 94 
Green Steve, 128 
Greenburg David, 85 
Greene Denise, 117 
Greeson Susan, 46,95 
Gregory Evan, 128 
Gregory Michael, 117 
Gregory Richard, 128 
Gregory Robert, 128 
Grenat Bonnie, 108 
Griffin Martha (Mrs.), 85 
Griffith Randy, 95 
Griffith Vickie, 41,46,47,95 
Grubaugh Sherry, 128 
Gruber Winifred, 85 
Guldner Richard, 108 
Gulley Otis, 108 
Gulley Bobby, 117 
Gulley Virginia, 128 
Gurnik Greg, 17,69,117 
Gurnik Maryann, 95 
Gutzmer Kevin, 117 
Gutzmer Ardith, 128 



H 



Haag Gary, 119 
Haag Joseph, 108 
Hadler Linda, 95 
Haggins Deborah, 128 
Hagoods Alma, 53,128 
Halcomb Janet, 95 
Hall Bruce, 118 
Hall David, 128 
Hall Diana, 95 
Hall Jennifer, 128 
Hall Lois, 108 
Hall Noble, 118 
Hall Sandra, 118 
Hall Stephen, 49,118 
Hamilton Charles, 108 
Hamilton Michael, 128 
Hammond Barbara, 42,118 



Hampton Gary, 128 

Hampton Vickie, 128 

Hancock Anne, 125 

Hancock Keith, 61,66,118 

Hancock Rosemary, 46,47,95 

Hand Steve, 118 

Hannemann Kathrina, 118 

Hapner Karen, 95 

Harden Diane, 128 

Hardwick Marilyn (Mrs.), 46,47,83 

Hardy Peggy, 48 

Harlan Dan, 128 

Harlan Laurette, 41,95 

Harlan Theresa, 1 18 

Harlos Melanie, 108 

Harlow Joseph, 72,118 

Harman Diane, 46,118 

Harner Deborah, 95 

Harp Bill, 95 

Harris Linda, 128 

Harris Ricky, 64,128 

Harris Sandra, 46,95 

Harris Melanie, 128 

Harrison Sheila, 1 18 

Harsh Michael, 118 

Hartell George, 108 

Hartmann Debby, 59,128 

Hartmann Linda, 58,60,95 

Harvey David, 85 

Hassos Diane, 128 

Hatcher Lee, 128 

Hatfield Barbara, 42,48,108 

Hauser Michael, 52,118 

Haverstick Jamie, 1 18 

Hawkins Cindy, 1 18 

Hawthorne John, 108 

Hayes Paul W., 30,85 

Haymaker Debra, 118 

Haymaker Vicki, 128 

Haynes Thomas M., 82 

Haynes Vanessa, 128 

Haywood Becky, 128 

Heady Sharon, 128 

Healy Thomas, 79,118 

Heath Delda, 22,118 

Heath William, 128 

Hedges Richard, 16,85 

Heilman Kathleen, 128 

Heman Marilyn, 95 

Heman Sally, 108 

Henderson Jeff, 64,118 

Hendricks Trina, 1 18 

Hendrickson James, 128 

Henselmeier Mike, 108 

Hensley Sonja, 128 

Herr David, 118 

Herrin James, 128 

Hester Lowell, 85 

Hibbs Norma, 118 

Hibbs Peggy, 108 

Hicks Carolyn, 108 

Hicks Debra, 118 

Hicks Richard, 128 

Hier Ron, 108 

Higdon Gail, 108 

Higdon Paul, 128 

Hightshoe Bev, 118 

Hightshoe Carolyn, 118 

Hileman Nancy, 108 

Hiles Catherine, 46,47,48,49,95 

Hiles Charles, 118 

Hill Debbie, 118 

Hill Steve, 118 

Hindman Steve, 128 

Hines Carl, 18,85 

Hinman Linda, 95 

Hinman Terry, 61,63,67,108 

Hinmon Anna (Mrs.), 21,85 

Hirsch David, 46 

Hochgesang Terry, 64,128 

Hockman Toni, 46,95 

Hodge Mark, 118 

Hoffman Karen, 46,108 

Hoffman Sharon, 42,46,108 

Hohenberger Cindy, 95 

Hohenberger Julie, 128 

Holden Cindy, 108 

Holden Mark, 95 

Holden Mike, 64,73,128 

Holden Theresa, 118 

Hoke Marcia (Mrs.), 85 

Hollcraft Mark, 128 

Hollowell James, 62,63,77,85 

Holmes Barbara, 118 

Holstein Greg, 64,128 

Holt Mike, 108 

Hood James, 118 

Hood Mark, 49,65,72,118 

Hoop Maurice, 85 

Hoopingarner Cindy, 108 

Hopkins Thomas, 128 

Hopper Randy, 61,63,65,108 

Horste Bruce, 128 

Horton Gretchen, 118 



155 



Hosbein Karen, 128 
Hosbein Mark, 118 
Hoskins Debbie, 128 
Howard Greg, 128 
Howard Janice, 128 
Howard Sydney, 128 
Howell David, 128 
Hubbard Martha, 49 
Huber Pam, 118 
Hughett Karen, 118 
Hull Albert, 108 
Humphrey Linda, 118 
Humphrey Tilly, 108 
Humphreys Stephen, 27,85 
Hunt Laverne, 128 
Hurless Suszy, 46,108 
Hurley Michael, 128 
Hurley Teresa, 108 
Hurst James, 120 
Hurst Sheryl, 128 
Hurst Steve, 120 
Hurt Dan, 128 
Hurt George, 128 
Hutchinson Charles, 128 



Ingalls Richard, 96 
Inlow William, 108 
Inman Gary, 72,108 
Inman Linda, 1 19 
Inman Lynn, 42,46,108 
Irrgang Dawn, 1 19 
Irwin Chris, 108 
Isaacson Duane, 120 
Isaacson Steve, 128 
Isenthal Marjolynn, 128 



Jackson Anthony, 66,128 

Jacob Diane, 1 19 

Jacob Terry, 108 

Jahnke Larry, 49,119 

James Brian, 128 

James Patty, 108 

James Tim, 128 

Jamison Marilyn, 128 

Jarchow Debra, 48,119 

Jarvis Jackie, 42,108 

Jennings Kim, 128 

Jennings Shelley, 1 19 

Jensen Carol, 128 

Jenson James, 65 

Jenson Larry, 79,108 

Jensen Larry, 119 

Johannessen Marilyn (Mrs.), 24,86 

Johnson Alan, 108 

Johnson Jackie, 128 

Johnson James, 86,128 

Johnson Jeff, 119 

Johnson Jerry, 128 

Johnson John, 46,51,63,96 

Johnson James, 129 

Johnson Kathy, 119 

Johnson Latonya, 128 

Johnson Larry, 69,128 

Johnson Marilyn, 108 

Johnson Michelle, 128 

Johnson J. Ray, 82 

Johnson Sharon, 128 

Johnson Vicki, 128 

Johnson William, 108 

Jones Debra, 128 

Jones Dianne, 46,96 

Jones Don, 42,96 

Jones Doug, 73,128 

Jones Jeff, 119 

Jones John, 128 

Jones Mark, 109 

Jones Robert, 96 

Jones Rera, 128 

Jones Sheryl, 96 

Jones Tom, 1 19 

Jordan Roger, 109 

Joyce Kevin, 96 

Junker Eric, 129 

Justice Glenda, 96 

Justice James, 129 

Justice Paul, 86 

Justus Debbie, 42,96 



K 



Kain Lisa, 46,96 
Kane Jean, 46,47,119 



Kane Ray, 129 

Kantner Geri, 96 

Kantner Mary, 46 

Kaser Larry, 109 

Kasler James, 51,61,67,79,96 

Kasler Nanette, 58,96 

Katt Mike, 50,96 

Kauffman Terri, 42,109 

Keaton Jimmye, 129 

Keever Carol, 60,119 

Keever Sneed, 119 

Keith Brenda, 34,46,47,96 

Keith Glenn, 109 

Kelle Joe, 36,61,62,63,67,1(K 

Keller Mike, 129 

Kemp Diane, 109 

Kemp Diane, 1 19 

Kemp Roger, 109 

Kemper Gary, 1 19 

Kennard Donna, 129 

Kennedy John, 129 

Kennedy Kirby, 32,109 

Kenley John, 119 

Kepner Lorie, 1 17 

Kidd Roy, 129 

Kielblock Brenda, 119 

Kimbel Marsha, 42,46,109 

Kimberly Mike, 79 

Kimberly Randy, 70,74,75 

Kimsey James, 47,49,129 

Kimsey John, 46,47,109 

King David, 129 

Kingston Jeff, 119 

Kirby Dan, 109 

Kirby Mark, 129 

Kirby Maureen, 96 

Kirby Pam, 109 

Kirk Karen, 129 

Kirksey Rick, 50,51,96 

Kirkwood Kevin, 129 

Kirschner Cindy, 129 

Knapp Steve, 10,52,96 

Knight Carol, 130 

Knight Debra, 49,96 

Knox Pam, 47,119 

Koester Dennis, 130 

Kolcheck Pam, 130 

Kolcheck Terri, 119 

Kouns Harold, 130 

Kuhn Jerry, 66,69,130 



Lackey Aileen (Mrs.), 86 
Lacy Norma, 42,119 
Lacy Peggy, 130 
Lafollette Shirley, 109 
Laing Peggy, 109 
Lake Bonnie, 119 
Lake John, 119 
Lamb Randy, 20,64,86 
Lamberg Sharon, 46,119 
Lambert Shirley, 60,86 
Lane David, 130 
Lang Steve, 109 
Lange Gayle, 109 
Larkins Lana, 49,1 19 
Larkins Tom, 61,63,109 
Lawler Cherly, 1 19 
Lawrence Linda, 96 
Lawrence Mary, 109 
Leary Terry, 109 
Lee Cindy, 119 
Lee Debbie, 1 19 
Lee James, 130 
Lee Dan, 130 
Lee Judy, 130 
Lee Patty, 97 
Lee Silas, 14,130 
Lee Steve, 46,64,127,130 
Lemay Tim, 97 
Lembcke Anne, 41,109 
Leon Maria, 46,59,130 
Lepscum Jacque, 130 
Lessig Marsha, 130 
Lett Renrick, 109 
Left William, 119 
Lettermens Club, 61 
Levine David, 109 
Levine Judy, 130 
Levine Linda, 42,97 
Levinson Hugh, 64,130 
Lewallen Dana, 41,42,109 
Lewallen Pat, 48,119 
Lechanin Richard, 109 
Lewis Debbie, 42,46,119 
Lewis Diane, 1 10 
Liberty Belles, 42 
Linder Chris, 64,130 
Lindsay Connie, 46,47,97 



Lingenfelter Diane, 130 

Linton Barbara, 97 

Listenberger Chris, 130 

Litsey Claudio, 1 19 

Livesay Claud, 130 

Loeber James, 130 

Logan Paula, 1 10 

Long David, 130 

Long James, 42,1 10 

Long Tim, 1 13 

Longworth Nikki, 7,9,42,47,97 

Lorton Linda, 97 

Louks Diane, 97 

Lowe Joyce, 1 19 

Lowe Mark, 64,130 

Lucas Charlene, 48 

Lucas Robert, 109 

Lucas Sharon, 42,97 

Lummis Linda, 46,97 

Lummis Lou Ann, 42,110 

Lundy Bill, 119 

Lung Karen, 97 

Lutey Jill, 130 

Lutey Joyce, 1 19 

Luttrell Miliadee, 130 

Lynch Angela, 1 19 

Lytle Sandra, 130 



M 



Mabry Dyvane, 131 
Mack Robin, 131 
Mahan Cathy, 42,46,97 
Malander Terry, 97 
Malander Steve, 119 
Manning Dan, 1 10 
Manning Shawn, 131 
Manning Teresa, 42,119 
Manson Audrey, 131 
Marching Band, 40 
Marich Stanislava, 97 
Markey Debra, 131 
Markham Elizabeth, 131 
Marks Paula, 42,119 
Marlatt Richard, 110 
Marsh Colene, 131 
Marsh Steve, 110 
Marshall Rhonda, 97 
Marshallaires, 43 
Martin Annette, 1 10 
Martin Caroline, 1 10 
Martin Dan, 110 
Martin David, 131 
Martin Faye, 131 
Martin Joan, 97 
Martin Judy, 48,131 
Martin Keith, 131 
Martin Richard, 131 
Martin Susan, 1 19 
Mason Cynthia, 46,110 
Mason Dennis, 131 
Mason Donald, 61,62,63,75,110 
Mason Lu Ann, 97 
Matthews Mark, 110 
Mattingly Mike, 131 
Mattingly Sally, 110 
Maxwell Julia (Mrs.), 86 
Maxwell Robert, 61,76,77,110 
May Herbert, 64,131 
Mayfield Greg, 9,16,46,47,97 
McBride Ron, 72,119 . 
McBurney Henrietta, 131 
McCarthy Kathleen, 131 
McCaffrey Steve, 131 
McClain Harry, 42,110 
McClanahan Diane, 131 
McClimon Mike, 61,70,97 
McCool George, 67,86 
McCord Karen, 97 
McCoy Bill, 119 
McCoy Deborah, 131 
McCreery Pat, 61,63,98 
McDaniel Fred, 86 
McDonald, Roy, 110 
McDonald Virginia (Mrs.), 11,86 
McDowell Allen, 42,98 
McDowell Denise, 119 
McDuffee Kim, 42,58,131 
McFarland Bev, 47,119 
McFarland Dan, 98 
McGaugney Angela, 60,131 
McGaugney Mike, 98 
AAcGill Mike, 42,110 
McGill Rosemary, 131 
McGinley Dan, 65,67,119,121 
McGinley David, 61,63,67,98 
McHugh Shelley, 119 
Mclntyre Patrice, 110 
McKeeman Mark, 119 
McKenna Betsy, 107,110 
McKinley Cheryl, 131 



McKinney Ron, 73,131 

McManan Suann, 131 

McManus Deborah, 119 

McMillan Teresa, 42,131 

McNair Ronald, 110 

McPherson Elaine, 119 

McPherson Greg, 110 

McPherson Bill, 98 

McQuade Teresa, 119 

Mears Janet, 134 

Medcalf Larry, 110 

Medcalf Sheryl, 119 

Medford Jean, 42,119 

Meek Perry, 134 

Mehl Bob, 70,110 

Mehrlich Walter, 110 

Mellene Tim, 119 

Melton Beth, 110 

Messersmith Suzanne, 134 

Meyer Deborah, 1 1 1 

Meyer Karen, 51,1 1 1 

Milenbaugh Debra, 119 

Millard Jessie, 98 

Miller Brad, 111 

Miller Debra, 42,111 

Miller Donald, 50,98 

Miller Jay, 134 

Miller Jerrilee, 1 1 1 

Miller Kathleen, 111 

Miller Robert, 98 

Miller Sandy, 119 

Miller Steve, 134 

Mills Diana, 1 19 

Mills James, 46,1 19 

Mills Robert, 134 

Miner Jackie, 134 

Miner Jody, 1 1 1 

Mitchell Doretha, 134 

Mitchell Jay, 111 

Moffitt Huey, 111 

Moll Jerri, 134 

Moll Judith, 98 

Monaghan Cynthia, 134 

Montgomery Diane, 134 

Moon Mark, 98 

Mooney Brian, 134 

Moore Danny, 42,1 1 i 

Moore Robert, 134 

Moore Robert, 134 

Moore Sandra, 1 1 1 

Moorman Edward, 98 

Moran Annette, 98 

Moran Clare (Mrs.), 86 

Morgan Jerry, 64,69,134 

Morgan Jim, 9,98 

Morgan Karen, 22,111 

Morgan Mary, 134 

Morgan Myra, 46,48,49,50,98 

Morrow Wanda, 134 

Moss Shari, 134 

Moss Steve, 119 

Moulder Sandra, 134 

Moyer John, 46,47,49,119 

Moyer Mark, 73,134 

Muffler Bill, 46,61,63,64,77,104,105,106, 

110,111 
Muldrow Mary, 42,111 
Mullins Jack, 134 
Mullins Mack, 52,111 
Mullins Marisa, 134 
Murphy Billy, 119 
Murphy Michael, 42,119 
Murray Dale, 119 
Murray Greg, 72,119 
Murray Paula, 134 
Murray Richard, 63,111 
Murray Susan, 111 
Murray Vicki, 135 
Musgrave Marry, 134 
Myers Diane, 98 



N 



Nahre Denise, 135 
Nahre James, 61,77 
Nast Thomas, 111 
National Honor Society, 47 
Neal Wayne, 135 
Neblett Rickey, 135 
Neeley Stacey, 46,119 
Nell Kathleen, 41,135 
Nelson Diane, 58,111 
Nelson Elaine (Mrs.), 86 
Nestler Brad, 134 
Neuenschwander Kathryn, 119 
Newall Valenda, 53,135 
Newcomer Dorothy (Mrs.), 86 
Newell Janet, 119 
Newell Richard, 119 
Newspaper Staff, 49 



156 



Newman Starla, 135 

Niccum Jerry, 1 1 1 

Nicholson Terry, 135 

Niggle Greg, 135 

Nimmo Antony, 119 

Noble David, 20,104,106,110,111 

Noble Holly, 9,46,98 

Noe Tanna, 135 

Nokes Steve, 135 

Nordsieck Dan, 42,119 

Norton Joe, 66,67,135 

Norton Kevin, 66,67,77,119 

Nowling Glenna, 119 

Nugent Pat, 61,67,98 



Oakes Connie, 53,135 
O'Connor Cathy, 20,111 
O'Connor Tim, 83,111 
O'Dell Jane, 111 
O'Dell Robert, 111 
Officer Clare (Mrs.), 86 
Oliver Karen, 135 
Ooley Jeff, 119 
Orcutt Chris, 119 
Orchestra, 41 
Osborn Linda, 1 1 1 
Osborn Michael, 119 
Osborn Teresa, 135 
Osgood David, 119 
Ott James, 98 
Outlaw Curtis, 135 
Owen Charles, 135 
Owens Connie, 98 
Owens Lola, 135 



Padro Luis, 135 

Padro Raul, 119 

Paff Don, 135 

Paff Larry, 1 1 1 

Page Carolyn, 47 

Page Fred, 1 1 1 

Page Gladys, 1 1 1 

Page Wanda, 135 

Page Jay, 135 

Palmer Donald, 135 

Parham Victor, 135 

Parker Bill, 99 

Parks Don, 42,52,99 

Parks Gary, 119 

Parks Kenneth, 111 

Parmerlee Graig, 119 

Parmerlee Marcia, 42,46,47,99 

Parnell Darlene, 135 

Parrott Kathy, 28,99 

Parrott Mary, 119 

Parrott Steve, 135 

Parrott Sunnye, 1 19 

Parsley Larry, 135 

Partridge Kendrick, 135 

Patrick John, 111 

Patriettes, 46 

Patterson Joni, 135 

Patton Diane, 99 

Patton John, 119 

Pawlak Linda, 111 

Pearson Richard, 1 19 

Pedigo Mary, 119 

Peel Judy, 99 

Peel Sandra, 119 

Pennington Sheri, 135 

Pepper James, 11 1 

Percifield Curt, 111 

Perdue Mario, 119 

Perkins Teresa, 1 1 1 

Perkinson Don, 1 19 

Perkinson Bill, 135 

Perry Mark, 1 1 1 

Pettengill Janet, 48,119 

Pettijohn Gary, 61,1 11 

Pfaffman Donna, 135 

Pfeuffer Melissa, 119 

Phillips Calleen, 111 

Phillips Carolyn, 1 1 1 

Phillips Vickie, 119 

Phillips Yvonne, 135 

Pickens Marie, 135 

Pickrell Mike, 47,99 

Pidcock Patricia, 135 

Piers Sandy, 119 

Pipino Nicholas, 86 

Pittman Terry, 1 1 1 

Poff Bob, 99 

Poff Bruce, 1 1 1 

Poindexter David, 119 



Pointer Sandy, 1 1 1 
Pollock Ted, 79,87 
Ponto David, 119 
Pope Cornell, 135 
Pottor Yvette, 135 
Potts Jean, 87 
Powell Lonnie, 1 19 
Powell Ronnie, 99 
Powell Sarah (Mrs.), 87 
Power Leroy, 119,135 
Power Lizabeth, 1 19 
Pressel Betty, 99 
Preston Pam, 20,22,60,119 
Price David, 135 
Price Harriet, 135 
Pritchard John, 135 
Proctor Jeff, 135 
Proffitt Gwen, 99 
Profitt Larry, 135 
Proffitt Nadine, 135 
Pryor Deborah, 135 
Purcell Van, 119 



Qualizza Debbie, 22,46,47,99 
Qualizza Joseph, 135 
Quill and Scroll, 49 



Ragan Curtis, 135 

Rahn Paula, 99 

Ramer Jan, 135 

Ranee Ken, 135 

Ranee Pam, 1 1 1 

Randle Billy, 99 

Ratliffe Charles, 64,135 

Ratliffe Edward, 64,123 

Rauper Sandra, 87 

Ray Diane, 135 

Ray Gary, 77 

Raymond Karen, 99 

Rayner Robert, 135 

Reamer Debra, 1 1 1 

Reason Candy, 135 

Reckert Terry, 46,64,73,135 

Reckert William, 46,49,61,62,63,75,99 

Redden Michelle, 135 

Reed Jeff, 1 1 1 

Reed Shari, 135 

Reinking Debra, 99 

Reinking Gary, 1 1 1 

Reisinger Deborah, 1 1 1 

Remete Susan, 135 

Retherford Jody, 135 

Retherford Mike, 119 

Reynolds Jeane, 135 

Reynolds Michael, 119 

Rhodes Karen, 135 

Richardson Deborah, 135 

Richardson Diane, 135 

Richbourg Don, 99 

Richbourg Rebecca, 135 

Richeson Sherrill, 135,71 

Ridgway Kathy, 112 

Riding Steve, 135 

Rightmyer Debbra, 99 

Riley William, 87 

Ring Edward, 120 

Rippy Debbie, 120 

Risser Kathryn, 42,112 

Ritchie Phillip, 99 

Roark Ruth, 135 

Roark Michael, 112,81 

Robbins Cherly, 135 

Roberts Cindy, 46,47,58,59,112 

Roberts Deborah, 99 

Roberts Jeff, 135 

Roberts Jane, 47,112 

Roberts Kathryn, 120,87 

Robinson Joe, 1 12 

Robinson Kathy, 100 

Robinson Bob, 112 

Robinson Denise, 135 

Robinson Nicki, 112 

Robinson Robert, 120 

Robor Paul, 135 

Rockel Doug, 135 

Rodeheffer James, 82 

Rodewald Robert, 120 

Rodewald Susan, 112 

Rodriguez Bertha, 112 

Roegner Rebecca, 112 

Rogers Clyde, 51 

Rogers Cynthia, 46,48,49,100 

Rogers Jean, 112 



Rogers Joseph, 66,77,87 

Rogers Katherine, 49,120 

Rogers Robert, 120 

Rogier Margaret, 120 

Rogier Sandra, 135 

Romaine Don, 122 

Root Patricia, 135 

Rose Barbara, 120 

Rosemeyer Jan, 46,120 

Ross Gary, 112 

Ross Ron, 120 

Routon Nita, 100 

Rowsey Sherri, 135 

Rowley Mike, 61,63,67,68,112 

Ruby Patty, 42,46,100 

Rupmle Otis, 132 

Rush Bev, 100 

Rush Wayne, 120 

Russell Don, 112 

Rutan Brandon, 61,100 

Rutan Les, 16,46,61,62,63,75,100 

Ruusma Ene, 48,120 



Sachs Steven, 87 
Sahm Mary, 46,100 
Salavon Francine, 120 
Salbeck Debbie, 132 
Sanders Benjamin, 87 
Sanders Cecil, 87 
Sanders Rose, 132 
Santo Kirk, 120 
Santo Maria, 120 
Saure Tyler, 61,77,112 
Sayles Cynthia, 53,132 
Schaaf Barbara, 58,112 
Schaaf Luke, 61,64,132 
Schantz John, 132 
Schantz William, 132 
Schenk Dina, 132 
Schlimgen Terry, 120 
Schnepp Wesley, 61,63,100 
Schoenherr Susan (Mrs.), 87 
Schroder Roger, 70,87 
Schroer Melissa, 46,48,49,100 
Schroer Teresa, 120 
Schwartz Vicki, 120 
Scofield Cindy, 112 
Scofield Guy, 132 
Scott Angeletta, 132 
Scott Carolyn, 132 
Scott Clifton, 87 
Scott Debbie, 100 
Scott John, 100 
Scott Lee, 132 
Scott Linda, 132 
Seabolt Rusty, 112 
Sedam Jeremiah, 120 
Seegal Barbara, 120 
Selzer Roger, 51,100 
Sentman Linda, 42,112 
Sering Cathy Lou, 46,53,100 
Sering Mike, 100 
Sexton Bonnie, 100 
Sexton Rebecca, 120 
Shadday Mike, 112 
Shaffer Ron, 132 
Shank Debbie, 42,46,100 
Shanks Barbara, 132 
Shanks Janet, 41,120 
Sharp David, 132 
Shaw Dwight, 51,87 
Shaw Roderick, 63,77,87 
Shaw Ron, 112 
Shawver Eric, 120 
Sheehan Janet, 51,120 
Shelton Greg, 14,87 
Shelton Jeff, 120 
Shepard Terri, 132 
Shepherd David, 72,77,120 
Sherrill Shane, 112 
Shields Kathy, 132 
Shields Theresa, 120 
Shinkle Robert, 132 
Shipley Bill, 72,112 
Shoemaker Jeff, 64,132 
Shoults Sam, 41,42,112 
Shuffitt Frank, 112 
Shull Greg, 132 
Shull Jeff, 100 
Sicking Vanessa, 100 
Signorino Nancy, 22,28,53,87 
Simpson Dennis, 100 
Simpson Gary, 132 
Simpson Konnda, 132 
Sinnett David, 120 
Sinnett Joseph, 120 
Sipes Mike, 62,63,120 
Skaggs Diana, 25,120 



Skaggs Ken, 112 
Skaggs Rodney, 132 
Skeel Deborah, 120 
Skelley Pam, 53,101 
Skelley Steve, 61,69,105,112 
Skirvin Candy, 120 
Skirvin Cindy, 101 
Skirvin Pam, 120 
Slate Don, 132 
Slate Steve, 112 
Slicer Edgar, 132 
Sloan Jeff, 64,132 
Smartz David, 78,87 
Smith Alan, 132 
Smith Carl, 76,77,120 
Smith Cindy, 112 
Smith Diane, 112 
Smith Elaine, 120 
Smith Gail, 120 
Smith Glenda, 49,120 
Smith Greg, 120 
Smith Janet, 120 
Smith Linda, 132 
Smith Mike, 112 
Smith Nancy, 132 
Smith Pam, 112 
Smith Patty, 101 
Smith Paul, 120 
Smith Philip, 61,63,77,101 
Smith Robert, 64 
Smith Robert, 120 
Smith Russell, 132 
Smith Sharon, 132 
Smith Thomas, 132 
Smith Tina, 132 
Smith Toni, 132 
Smith Vanda, 112 
Snyder Clifford, 87 
Snyder Gary, 120 
Sokolek Alex, 120 
Sokolek Steve, 64,73,132 
Solomon Gary, 132 
Soots Cathy, 112 
Soots James, 132 
South Sandy, 24,42,112 
Southerland Francis, 132 
Sparks Sharon, 1 12 
Sparks Vickie, 132 
Sparks Victor, 132 
Speights Karl, 101 
Stafford Janet, 15,87,127 
Stahl Connie, 112 
Staley Robert, 101 
Starling Glenna, 133 
Staup Robert, 87 
Steadman Ruth, 46,120,133 
Steen Terry, 133 
Steenberger Rickey, 101 
Stephens Rocky, 101 
Stephens Jeff, 64,133 
Stephens Tim, 1 12 
Stephenson Jack, 112 
Sterrett Russell, 113 
Stevens David, 61,77 
Stevens Debbie, 47,101 
Stevens Mark, 120 
Stevens Mark, 61,63,69,133 
Stevens Mary (Mrs.), 87 
Stevens Melody, 120 
Stewart Marl in, 133 
Stewart Saint, 133 
Stinger Mike, 1 13 
Stilger George, 133 
Stockdale James, 61,63,101 
Stocknoff Larry, 133 
Stoe Richard (Sgt.), 64,87 
Stogsdill Terry, 133 
Stone Marilyn, 49,87 
Stough Nancy, 101 
Strack Jane, 120 
Strange Cindy, 101 
Strathmann Paul, 113 
Street Mel, 113,63,46 
Street Melva, 133 
Strother Susan, 101 
Strothmann Randy, 64,133 
Strothmann Becky, 11,41,101 
Strubel Vickie, 113 
Student Council, 46,47 
Stuebe Steve, 113 
Suhre Mike, 133 
Sullivan Elaine, 120 
Sullivan Harry, 82,87 
Sullivan Pat, 6,49,77,113 
Sulzberger Earl, 101 
Sulzberger Mark, 113 
Sulzberger Paul, 133 
Sulzberger Mary, 113 
Surdi Lisa, 133 
Surdi Ricky, 133 
Swan Russ, 9,101 
Swegman Karen, 120 
Swem Kerri, 120 



157 



Talcott Brian, 120 

Talkington Sylvia, 120 

Tarkington Carla, 42,113 

Tarkington Pam, 120 

Tate Cynthia, 133 

Taylor Andrea, 133 

Taylor Clifton, 101 

Taylor Debra, 101 

Taylor Fred, 120 

Taylor Sharon, 101 

Taylor Wilma (Mrs.), 87 

Tennis Team, 78 

Terhune Jeff, 133 

Terry Richard, 133 

Tessier Paul, 61,62,63,113 

Teter Elaine, 19,87 

Tevault Suzanne, 120 

Thames Roxanne, 133 

Theyssen Doyle, 102 

Theyssen Terry, 64,133 

Thomas Deborah, 133 

Thomas Debra, 133 

Thomas Michael, 63,67,69,87 

Thomerson Gary, 77,120 

Thompson Deborah, 102 

Thompson Jackie, 9,41,102 

Thompson Judy, 133 

Thompson Jody, 9,46,102 

Thompson Rex, 51,77,113 

Thorne Stephanie, 87 

Tichenor Ramona, 46,102 

Tichenor Ricky, 64,133 

Tincher Greg, 133 

Tincher Jeanna, 113 

Tompkins Regina, 42,46,47,48,113 

Tooley Sharon, 41,46,113 

Totton James, 135 

Totton LaDonna, 46,102 

Track Team, 77 

Tressler Brice, 22 

Trotter Susan, 42 

Trowbridge Sheila, 135 

Trowbridge Susan, 41,46,113 

Tucker Andrew, 135 

Tucker Sandy, 53,102 

Turner Mike, 135 

Tuttle Pam, 135 

Tuttle Vickie, 120 

Tyree Mike, 135 

Twigg Terry, 120 



u 



Vandamme Irma, 135 
Vandamme Becky, 102 
Vanover Charles, 102 
Vanover Robert, 1 13 
Vardaman John, 87 
Vaughn Dennis, 135 
Venis Jeff, 42,102 
Vickers Connie, 42 
Vickers Darrly, 113 
Vickery Thomas, 77 
Vik Pam, 48,102 
Vincel Raymond, 135 
Volk Kathy, 102 



w 



Uesseler Jean, 28,87 
Uhlenhake Dan, 64,135 
Ulam John, 135 
Ulrey Richard, 102 
Unangst Donna, 135 



Wade Donald, 113 
Wadsworth Mary, 135 
Wagoner Randy, 135 
Walford Deborah, 46,102 
Walford Robert, 61,62,63,113 
Walker David, 135 
Walker Jeff, 135 
Walker Jean, 135 
Walker Ron, 135 
Wall Pam, 102 
Wallace Ted, 102 
Wallenhorst Mike, 135 
Waller Deborah, 135 
Walls David, 135 
Walls Jana, 47 
Walls Steve, 79,102 
Walls Vernon, 49,102 
Walsh Debbie, 102 
Walsh Joseph, 113 
Walters Donna, 135 
Walters Gary, 102 
Walters Kenny, 113 
Wampler Carol, 60 
Wampler Doug, 135 
Warl Joyce, 135 
Warner Mike, 135 
Warner Sandra, 135 
Warner Thomas, 113 
Washington Cheryl, 135 
Watson Lannie, 103 
Waugh Judith, 87 
Weathers Becky, 135 
Weaver Donald, 42,65 
Weaver Janet (Mrs.), 47,87 
Weaver Robert, 87 
Weaver Terry, 1 13 
Webb Cecelia, 113 
Webb Ebelyn, 103 



Webb Janet, 103 

Webb Terry, 28,103 

Webb Terri, 135 

Weber Janet, 135 

Wells Deborah, 46,107,113 

Wells Deborah, 41,51,113 

Wells Jack, 113 

Welsh Donna, 113 

Wertenberger Elenor, 135 

West Felice, 113 

Whaley Norma, 135 

Wharton Richard, 135 

Whatley Willie, 135 

Wheasler Susan, 42,58,113 

Wharton Donna, 135 

Wheatley Gary, 135 

Wheeler Bonnie, 1 13 

Whitacre Kirk, 113 

Whitacre Roger, 135 

Whitaker Rebecca, 113 

White Annetta, 135 

White Andre, 61,62,63,113 

White David, 103 

White Edward, 113 

White Kevin, 135 
White Perry, 135 

Whitehead Mike, 135 
Whitesides Mike, 113 
Whitfield Rodney, 135 
Whitfield Vickie, 135 
Whitesides Joseph, 135 
Whyde Kathy, 135 
Wicker Ann, 113 
Wicker Pat, 135 
Wight Robert, 113 
Wight Rose, 135 
Wilcox Jeff, 113 
Wildrick Richard, 135 
Wilhite Janet, 103 
Wilkerson Jay, 135 
Wilkerson Walter, 113 
Wilkey Kathy, 48 
Wilkins Rose, 111 
Wilkinson Kathy, 113 
Willan Jacqueline, 135 
Willey Rhonda, 103 
Williams Brenda, 103 
Williams Carol, 48,135 
Williams Donna, 135 
Williams Evelyn, 59,135 
Williams Guy, 1 13 
Williams Gwen, 103 
Williams Kevin, 64 
Williams Roy, 135 
Williams Linda, 103 
Winters John, 135 
Witte Mark, 135 
Williams Richard, 113 
Williams Roberta, 103 
Williams Ronald, 66,135 
Williams Timothy, 135 
Wills Karen, 113 
Wilson Gloria, 113 



Wilson Greg, 135 
Wilson Rick, 61,62,63,113 
Wimbley Sherree, 135 
Winburn June, 1 13 
Winkley Elizabeth, 135 
Winter Joan, 87 
Winter Naomi (Mrs), 87 
Wire Philip, 103 
Witt Valerie, 135 
Wodtke George, 113 
Wolf Tina, 135 
Wolfe Roger, 135 
Womack Karen, 108,113 
Wommack Dale, 49,103 
Wommack Lynne, 42,113 
Wood David, 70,103 
Woods Arvis, 135 
Wood Teresa, 135 
Woods Gary, 73,135 
Woodruff Connie, 135 
Woolsey Teresa, 113 
Woods Crystal, 135 
Wootan Joe, 61,70,113 
Wooten Linda, 113 
Worsham Jane, 46,103 
Worth Richard, 135 
Wrancher Doris, 87 
Wray David, 47 
Wrestling Team, 67,68,69 
Wright Beth, 41,46,103 
Wright Brenda, 46,135 
Wright Bruce, 103 
Wright Randy, 135 
Wright Tim, 135 



Yancey Debra, 48,113 
Yates Carolyn, 135 
Yates Gary, 103 
Yearbook Staff, 48 
York Steve, 64,135 
Young Dan, 113 
Young Don, 103 
Young Paula, 135 
Youngs, Michelle, 135 



Zawadsky Garrett, 105,113 
Zerbo Jane, 87 
Ziesemer Lauren, 135 
Zimmerman Deborah, 103 
Zimmerman Jerry, 135 
Zimmerman Vickie, 113 
Z Club, 46 



158 




First Patriot 
four-year 
class leaves 






159 



Teamwork builds 'book with a difference' 




Presenting an accurate story ol 
an entire school year was a great 
challenge. The 1971 Marhiscan 
staff accepted this challenge and pro- 
duced a memorable book of events. 
Many hours of free time were sacri- 
ficed by the staff and to them I offer 
my thanks. 

A special thanks go to Mr. Jim 
Shields and Ed Bowers of Tower 
Studios for their assistance in ob- 
taining pictures for the yearbook. 
Also to Mr. Dick Kennard, Newsfoto 
Yearbooks consultant, and Root Pho- 
tographers for their picture of the 
flag. 

A final thanks goes to our advisor 
Miss Janet Eberle who gave an un- 
limited amount of time and energy 
to help produce the 1971 Marhiscan. 
Myra Morgan 
Editor 



Showing the editors which layout and pic- 
ture style would be most effective is year- 
book advisor Miss Janet Eberle. 




Relieved that the book has finally gone to the printers members 
of the 1971 Marhiscan staff pose for a picture at the bottom of 
the main stairway. 



Editor-in-Chief Myra Morgan 

Activities Melissa Schroer 

Academics Debbie Yancey 

Senior Album Marsha Elfers 

Underclass Album Kathy Wilkinson 

Sports Pat Lewallen 

Index Staff 

Business Manager Pam Vik 

Photographers Craig Burton, 

Rick Duncan, John Essex, John Moyer, Denny Bush 

Staff Debbie Jarcow, 

Judy Butler, Connie Coapstick, Mark Combs, Sharon 
Crowe, Peggy Hardy, Barbara Hatfield, Judy Martin, 
Janet Pettengill, Ene Ruusma, Regina Tompkins, Jay 
Wilkerson, Carol Williams, Alan McDowell, Ted Wallace, 
Linda Lorton, Bev McFarland, Phyllis Morgan, Colette 
Morgan 
Advisor Miss Janet Eberle 






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